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THE TOWER 

Class of 1925 



Volum 



THE STOUT INSTITI TE 

■:isin 



HP HE members of the Tower 
Staff present to you the result 
of their labors. Their slogan, 
from the first, has been, the best 
book that they could produce. 

They have all worked — some 
more — some less — but take it 
all in all they have done their 
best, and this book is the result. 



1 




The 

Toner 






£o C. W. $ague, 
our frienb anb coun= 
Selor— to tofjom ©uv 
ikfjool otoes more 
tfjan stfje fenotos, is 
gratefully inscribeb 
tftts sixteenth bol= 
ume of ®f)e £otoer. 



DEDICATION 







C. W. HAGUE 



Cable of Contents 
Z\)t fecfjooi 

Scenes 

Jfacultp 

Classes 

&tout Htfe 

Organisations 

Jjouse Organisations 

iflustc 

Dramatics 

JDeriobicalS 

atretics 

JfeatureS 

Society 
9lumni 
J^umor 
ittenomonie 




Cf)E g>ti)00l 











"ACROSS THK SILENT STREAM" 



ot and light '■ I lake to the 

open road, 

Healthy . free, the world before we. 

The long brovm path before me, 
leading wherever I choose, 

rth I ask not good- fori nu> , 

I myself am good fort; 

Strong and content, I travel the open 
road." 



PARADISE VALLEY 




"IN LEAFY Jl 



"0 world, I cannot hold thi 
cno: 

Thy winds, thy wide gray skies.' 

Is thai roll and r. 

Thy woods this autumn daw that 

And all but cry with color.' 

Lord. I do fear 

Thou' st mad orld too i 

this year. 

My soul is ail but out of me let fall 

No burning leaf: prithee let no bird 
call." 




WII.sox CREEK 








UP TIIK RIVKR 



"Yesterday the : brown and 

bare; 

Today the glint of green is there 

To-morrow will I" pare: 

I know no thing so wondrous fair 

\<> miracle so strangely ra 



THE BOAT HOUSE 




FROM RIVERSIDK PARK 



'Across the silent stream 
Where the slumber-shadows go, 
From Blue Hills of Dream 

I he !'■'( west wind bl 




"GOD'S HOSPITALITY- 





THE ROAD BRID 



1 like the stem of a young birch 

Straight and swayi 

Breaking out in golden leaves " 



THE BIRCHES 




THE CUT OFF 



7 think that I shall //« . 
A poem lovely as a tree — 
Poems are made by fools like me. 
But onlv God can make a tree." 




NATURE'S PICTURE 





THE KKI) CKDAR 



here such a </. tream 

in fancy, or in dream." 



THE TRAIL 




S i s 



'/ shall si art a heron soon 

In the marsh beneath the moon — 

A strange white heron rising 
silver on its wings, 

Ing and frying 

Wordless, wondrous things, 

The secret of the stars, of the world's 
heart sti 




WINTER 







THE END OF THE TRAIL 










BURTON E. NELSON 
Presided i <>\ mi: Stoi i Institute 









- 18- 









h\IM \l.l( I, kit. I L 

Director of Household Arts. 

Organization of Household Arts. 
Principles ol Teaching. 

Principles of Education. 

















CLYDE \ l:<>\\ M W 

loi of Industrial Arts. 

Organization of Industrial Arts. 

Administration of Industrial Arts 






"' 






















1 KID L. (. IKK \\ 

Practice Teaching 


EDITH SL1 
Physical Training 


LAWRENCE QUEST 

History 


MARY M. 
McCALMON i 


Supervision 




Citizenship 


t hemistry 


Modem Industrie* 




Economica 






II. C. TIIW IK 

Vocational Education an. I 

Guidance 

Part lime School. I, II 

Method! of Teaching 

Shop Subject* in Part 

Time Schools. I. [I, III 



l \ \ SCAKTLEBl R.Y ROBERT I.. WEL< ll 



Home and >">ci.>! 
Economl 
Principles of Education 



Forging and 

Work 



MABEL H. LEI 

(hemistry 

•nomics 



- 20 ~ 







K. A. McGEE 

Elements of \V Iwork 

Wood Finishing 



( . \\. HAG1 I 
Printing 
Machine Com 



II. I GOOD 
AutO Mechanic* 
Klcclrical Work 



II C. MILNES 

Machine Shop 

Foundry 
Pattern Making 




i i.o\ i) ki:i i ii 

Sheet Metal 

Woodturning 

Forging 



MAM IK K. Ml IV 
Color and Design 



DANIEL GREEN 

Machine Drafting 
Machine Shop 



M \KY I M. PADDEN 
Psychology 
Sociology 



















ARTHUR G. BROWN HATTY R. DAHLBERG GRACE M. DOW MARTHA L. Ml 

Psychology Cookery Director of Dormit Foods 

Etemenu »( Woodwork Hygiene i Economics 

Basketball Coach 







«,i ORGE MILLER 
Physical Training 

Swimming 
Athletic* 



RUTH M PHILLIPS 

KnylUh Composition 

Literature 



J. B. KAY 
Architectural Drafting 

liricklayinv an<l Concrete 
Work 



I.I I I \ I. :: 

• r ..f Practice 
Teaching in Clothing 






- 22 -- 







FLORA SNOW DEN MARY M. OOLLIVER PLOREN >ULAR 

Clothing En* : omici 

Textile* Public Speaking 



MARGARET 

SKINNER 

mporar) Literature 




RAY KRAN/l M il 

Home Mechanic* 
Aut<> Mechanic* 



A. PAYNE 

Cafeteria Management 



DAVID W. FIELDS 

America 

EngiUh 
P 



GRACE PRICE 

Method* of Teaching 

'■ 

•m«l II 






- 23 " 




H. M. HANSEN 

Advanced Cabinet 
Milking 



B ELEANOR 
JOHNSON 

Clothing 

Millinery 



F. K. TCSllSON 

Mathematics 

Science 

Home Mechanics 



MURIEL BRA5IE 
House Font] 

Clothing 
Costume Design 




CLARA BOUCHTON 


BERTHA BISHEY 


FLOR I 


I'r.ictice Teaching 


Dietetics 


nCII.LINl. 


Supervision 


N'lllrr 


Clothing 

Hygiene 

Food Economics 



MRS. (OR DELIA 
KENT 

Household Management 
Practice Cottage 



-2 4 - 













IEANNETT1 


FREDA BACHM \S\ 


LILLIAN FROOOATT 


CHRISTINE 


LITTLEJOHN 


Microbiology 


Librarian 


HALSETB 


Chemistry 


Community Hygiene 




A --i-la.nl Librarian 




MYRTLE HLETSOE 


MINA IRISH MYRTLE BALL 


ADELAIDE 1 RBNCH 


Registrar 


Stenographer Telephone and Desk 


'ri r i- r .1 r > 


Appointmeat Secretary 


B. If. FINK 

liusiness Manager 





*5 






















-26- 









Senior Class 



Harry BURNHAM President 

Esther Killer..- Vice President 

I'm link Lillich Treasurer 

William Dunlop Secretary 

Miss Margarei Skinner.. Faculty A 












• Yet 'i few days and t> 
The all beholding sun shall see no mure. 
In all his course" 
The Class of 



WE WILL pass out of college the largest ela>s that has ever called Stout its 
Alma Mater. 

During all of our college days we have striven for the highest ideals in learn- 
ing, skill, industry and honor, the things for which The Stout Institute stands. 
We have tried to pass these ideals on to the student body and we know we 
have succeeded. 

The Senior Class of n»L'."> will always exist in the minds of its members. 
It has been in existence too long for a day to dissolve it It has been too firmly 
cemented together with hard work and play to be blasted, by graduation. Crad- 
ualion cannot take from us the memories of our Chili Con Carne supper, nor of 
the farewell party given in honor of the January graduates. 

As Our work has been worthy in the past, so in the future we hope t«> Strive 
SO that it will be up to the standards of Stout Institute. 






- -'7- 










HARRY nURXITAM Menomonie, Wis. 

"Harry" 
Class President 4, Ink) Fingers 4, Meta- 
llurgy Club 4. 
Ay, every inch, ,i h 



RUTH GRUNGRIPER.. Menomonie. Wis. 

'"Rriini " 
D.A.K. Club 4. 
A genial disposition brings its auiirr mmiv 

friends. 



Mil A M. I NEXFELDT. Menomonie, Wis. 
Manual Arts Player? i. 4, Areme 3, 4, 

D.A.K. Club 4, Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, 3 1 4. 
1 Ims r Wfko know her admire h>r. 



ESTHER I>. KELLER.. . .St. Cloud, Minn. 
I - 
D.A.K. Club 4, Vice President Senior Class. 

/ ehatter, t hatter, tis I go. 



FRED L. BOUDA. .South Milwaukee, Wis. 
"Boo" 
Business Manager Tower 4. 

Some think this school was made for work 

unit study, 
. I ml (0 da /, and so do I. 



JOHN M, RIDER Oakland, Cal. 

"Mel" 

Of the many things I excel in, aesthetic 
dancing is a favorite recreation. 












- 28 - 


















JACK E. JOYCI Mennmonie, Wis. 

"Wn-n.i" 
Trowd 1. 2, -i, 4, Football squad 1, 2, 3, 

•«S" l, 2. 
He datts yet do more. 
Than sou have heard him brag to yon he will. 



MARGARET MASSEE. . . Menomonie, Wis. 

"Mai 
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, D.A.K, (lul. 4. 
Quiet but everyone loves her. 



\ I -XL IK I). SCHOOXOYKR 

Stephen. Minn. 

\l U.IE" 
Areme 4. 

Roly-poly! but, people, she's reducing. 



ELVIRA WEST Ironwood, Mich. 

Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, I. Hikers 1,2. A. D.A.K. 

Club 4. 
She is proof against Use word failure. 



II AR V A R I ) SMITH Yorkton, Sask.. Canada 

Tower Staff 1, 2, .i, 4, Stoulonia StalT 2, 
Inky Fingers 2, Hand 1, R.k.O. 2, 8, I 
Manual Arts Flayers I, _', 3, 4. 

/ came, ! tav, I ttWM II UK, 



F. M. LINDLEY North Vernon, Ind. 

"LlNIl" 

Fditor-in-chief Tower 4. 

Only a year he's been about 
Bid Still he's got the Tourr out. 




-29- 







WILLIAM J. DUNLOP.KoresI River, N.l>. 
• 'ltn.1." 
Senior ("lass Secretary. 

Akl ''"I alas my youth has %oiti too soon. 



MARION L YKASi.Y Cameron, Wis, 

"Ran" 
Marquette Club 4, D.A.K dub 4. 
// yon don't like tny gate, 
Doit'' I suing on it. 



ALMA ARLENE KAASE 

Meuomonie, Wis. 

■Ai- 
y.W.C. A. l. 2, Byperian 8, I. D.A.K. 4. 
.1 small girl with a hi a heart 
And always ready to it her part. 

KATHLEEN m GHES Anderson, In.l. 
••Kay" 

Vice President S.S.A. I. Hyperians 2, 3, 4, 

V.W.C.A. I, _', 3, l. Y.W.C.A, Cabinet 
8, I. Sharps and Flats I. 2, 3, 4. D.A.K. 
•1. AtMetic Council 1, 2, I. 
She was a good Pal to have around. 



MILTON LEANDER Eveteth, Minn. 

"Milt" 
Tower Staff 4 
Wherever he Snis himself, he'll makt a good 

odd it ion. 



ROT? E. SMITH La Crosse, Wis, 

"Smith" 
Square and Compass I, Metallurgy (lulu I. 
fust remaining true hhtr to one. 















3° 






LLOYD M. BENSON Dundee, 111. 

"Bxkhie" 
President S.S.A. 4, Vice PresidenJ Square 

and Compa:--- I, Inky Fingers i, Manual 

Art- Players ■■>, 4, Square and Cnmjmss 

;;. i. 

Everybody's friend — nobody's enemy. 



ANNA BRACK Menomonie, Wis 

•A 
Y.W.C.A. 1. 
Sincerity always has a charm of its own, 



MARCIA MacDONALD Ashland, Wis, 

Brains but no heart — ■ He has it. 



ANNAMAK KE1ST Menomonie, Wis. 

Marquette Club 1, 2, :t. 4. Ryperians 3, 
D.A.K. Club 4, S.S.A. Board 4. 

A bunch of virtues tied up m one package. 



I.RXA REYELTS Rock Rapids, Lowa 

S.M.A. 2, 3, 4, DAK. Club I 
Her ability isn't as tiny as herself. 



CARL HEDLUND Evdeth, Minn. 

"Swede" 
Athletic Council 4. 

"/ worked for the city engineer." 




3i 




ALBERT L. LOSEY B rod head, Wis. 

"Al" 
Metallurgy Club I, V.M.C \. 2. 



ESTHER SUNDBERG Vshland, Wis. 

"Esther" 

V.W.C.A. I. -'. Hikers 2, Tower Si 

Arcnu- ». DAK 

personality is a pi r pit mil letter 
of introduction. 



EDWARD J. /.Mil M Wb. 

Metallurgy Club, La Salle Club. 

. I nd :•>" >i a lad 
You know nil other Ih 



ELIZABETH KERR Menomonie, Wii 

TV" 

V.W.C.A., Hypcrians and Rats, 

D.A.K. Club. 

nd true; 
rry hap piv. 



HELEN DIAMOND Mcnomonic, 

V.W.C.A. 2, itonia SuiT 2, 

Inkv Fingers 2 and Flats, 

_'. :{'. J. Hypcri i \.k. ciul» i. 

Fete things are r'm/ nee and 

skill. 



PAULINE LILLICH Thorp, Wis. 

"I'. A. I. 

y.W c V. President i. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 
:;. Glee Club ». 
I reasurer 4. 
fun and I 
'lioid as wtM as most folks. 

MABEL ANDERSON .Mcnomonic, Wis 

-M . 

Arcmc I. sharps and Flats 4, President, 
D.A.K. Club J. 

Beauty and bra!' mbinaiion. 

HERBERT J. MAXWELL 

Menomonie, \\i». 

KB" 

Tower Staff 4. 

And still the toond 

That one small head could carry all he knew. 



"3 2 







- 33 - 









Junior ("lass 



Ji i [an Johnson President 

Geraldine Trigg Vice-President 

Esther Swenby Secretary 

Alma Dupuis Treasurer 

Miss Muriel Brash Faculty Advisor 



OH IT'S fine t<> be a Junior! No more hours! No more uniforms: !><> you 
wonder lhat the Junior class is growing bigger and bigger every year? 
This year's class has sixty-one members. 

It" our history were written il would take pages and pages, for it is made 
up of the Stories Of many individuals; some of us are just grown up sophomores 
while others have been "out in the field." The demand for degree students to 
till the bettei lis has induced the sophomores to remain and "grow up"" 

and others to return. 

In November we put on the first Prom of the season and also the first Junior 
Prom ever held in the school. The gymnasium was decorated in fall colors 
and pine houghs. The Sailor Six furnished the music and the time came all to 
soon for the party to vnd. Our other Junior parties were as successful as the 
Prom. 

Let next year as our Senior year, be one that Stout will long remember. 



"34- 



JULIAN V JOHNSON Wilson, Wis. 

Glee Club 3, Football :<. Stoutonia :*. 
Basketball •'{. President ol Ju: 

All great men are d I don't fed 

well myself. 



S\ BIL I.IND . .Menomonie, Wis 

"Sib" 
M.A.P. 2,3, Hyperian 2,3, D.A.K. Club 3, 
Y.W.C.A. l. :{. Sharps and FlaU 

. rool and colled 
Surely she .•ill Win in the WOrld. 



NAN JEAN SHEPHERD Elgin, III. 

S.M.A. l. 2,3, D.A.K. Club :;. Y.W.C.A. 

1. .', Sharps an<l Flal 

And if she -..ill. she will; 
And ■' 

And that the end of it. 



CATHERINE McLAUGHLIN 

\ I Dakota 

Glee Club 2, 3, S.M. \ 2, 3, \ W 
Cabinet 3. 

rl if you are lucky 

!o know her. 



ALMAA. DUPUIS Marinette, Wisconsin 
"Dumb" 
Marquette President 3, ^ : 

D.A.K. Club 3, Tower :{. Juni<»r 

Treasurer. 

•uhlful whether : minute <<> 

/;. rself. 



MILDRED LATHROP. Hope, V Dakota 

Y.W.C.A. 2, Hiker. 2, I! 2, 3. 

A good word and a sn 



ALICE M. HAWKINSON .Virginia, Minn. 
Hyperian. Y.W.C.A.. D.A.K. Club g 

and Flats. 
She's a good sport, therefore we U 



M VRCUS (.. FUGINA Arcadia, Wis. 

"Max" 

le •'{. 
Dates are his favorite fruit. 




35" 













HERBERT A. KETELHOHN 

Columbus, W 

"Hi 

We know not much of him. but \i-hat we 
food. 

CATHERINE JONES Bessemer, Alabama 

Y.W.C.A. 1. 2, :{. 

the use oj •' my tiff. 

When I've a good chance of being some man's 

ALICE M. CROWLEY St. Janus. Minn. 

. ley" 
S.M.A. !, -'. 3, Areme" -'. •'*. Minnesota 
Club 1, 2. Sharps and Flats 2. 
busy from morning till night. 
Walking the halls both left and right. 

\\\i. l I i: J. BRUZEK 

W.v Prague, Minn. 

D.A.K. Club 3, Marquette 3, Hyperian. 

Isn't this a free country for speech, 
■out the library. .1 n>: 

AMYV.STOLTZ Mcnomonic, Wis 

\ .W.C.A. l. 2, 3, Cabinel 3, sharps and 

Flats 1, 2, 3, Vice President, -i. Athletic 

Council 3, D.A.K. Club :». Hyperians 

1. 2, 3, President 2, 
Would that there -uere more HI: 

DOROTHY B. HOBART 

Lake Crystal. Minn. 
■•!>. 

.in I. 2. 3, Y.W.C.A. l. •-'. 8, Tower 
.;. D.A.K. Club :{. Sharps and Flats 2. 

True to her word, her work, her friends. 
J \MI.S J. RELIHAN Superior. Wis. 

-J 

I.a Salle Club 8, Metallurg) ■•. Recording 

retary Tanglera 

Do your best and lea 4 .' 
What ry. 

:. I (. \\ [C Gienwood City. Wis. 

"Fritz" 
lub l. 2. 3, Band 3, R.k.o. l. 2, 3, 

Tower 3, Hikers 2. 
Though with his books he spends much lime, 
!oo, of music is in his mind. 









-36- 



GILBERT SHOENOFF... Menomonie, Wis. 
"Gib" 

Hikers 1. 

Sober bul not serious. 
Quiet bul not id If. 



A. A. (CLINK Virginia, Minn. 

"Tony" 

Football 1. L'. 3. Captain .'. Basketball 1. •_>, 
Tower StalT A, President Athletic Coun- 
cil 3. 

.1 man of few words, industrious and eapable. 



GERALDINE <>. TRIGG Rockford, 111. 

J I rry" 

Y.W.C.A. l. 2, :*. Hiker* i. .'. PhUoma- 

thcan 2, .5. President .'<. Secretary Sopho- 
more Class, Vice President Junior ( 
D.A.K. Club :{. Sharp* ami Flats ■'<. 
She combin, qualities rare!: 

together, capability and jo!. 



<;. MARION tRNSTON Menomonie, 
Y.W.C.A. l. .'. :t. V.W.C.A. Cabii 

Sharps and Flats |. _•, ;;. Philomal 

2, 3, Tower 2, 3, D.A.K. Club :i. 

Her :■ always of pleasontm 

though she believes in work. 



LEONORA NESTE . Menomonie. Wis. 

i.i \v- 
Y.W.C.A. 1. D.A.K. Clul 

and earnest lassie is she. 



LILLIAN E. FALKENRATH 

West Ul 

VAV.C.A. 1. 2, :*. Sharp* an.! Flat^ 3, 

\ ice President D.A.K. Club :i. 

Quiet lass, there are but _'■ 

Who knou- tin treasure hid in you. 



<>. ARCHIBALD strand Barron, Wis. 

"OLE" 

Glee Club 1. 2. A. Manual Art* Player* 3. 

of sorrow troubles v 
When you know the one you hn 

CLYDE (.II. LICK Kenosha, Wis. 

"Cmtsty" 

La Salle 3. 

He's Irish — Thai's enoueh. 







K 



"37- 
















ELDON (ADV. Clinton Falls. Minn. 

"C 
Mechanical Staff, Si<.uu>nia. 

flows — i-' be in love." 



r. STEFi ENSON S'eenah, Wis. 

n" 
R.K.O. :{. V.M.C.A. :i. 
be merry for I 



ANNA MUELLER Forestville, Wis. 

"Ann" 
sharps and Flata ::. V.W.C.A. :<. 
Faithful, g< ' ''d to be 



MILDRED I.. BAKER Slayton, Minn. 

"B vker" 
Hyperians I. -'. \ lent, Ari-mc l, J. 

Treasurer, V.WC.A. l. 2, Hikers Club 2. 

\nd i 
true friendship. 



ELMA MEININGER Menomonic 

V.WC.A. 1. J 

7/ seldom heard. 



ALMA MAY GANZ Uma, Wis. 

Tower 3, Pbilomathean 3, l» \.K. Club :{. 

■ rful — ai: If litis 

book has good point know it //<;> 

— thank ' ' r them. 



DOROTHY QUILLING. Menomonie, Wis. 

V.W.C.A. I. .'. :;. S.M. V 1. J. .:. 
She has a personality all her own. 



WILBERT W. HEFTY New Glarus, \\ is 

and Com] 

tnything I don't know it is bi 
I did not hate tin rn it. 






-38- 



WILLIAM R. I INK Rib Lake. Wis. 

•Hill" 
StOUtonia Staff .'. StOUtOnia Mechanical 

Staff 2, Y.M.C.A. 1. 
Manly in bearing, honest and true, 
The world hath need of men ///.-. 

PANSY FASH Menomonie, Wis. 

s.M.A. 3, Sharps and Plata :; Stoutonia 

Suff 3. 
CentU n d. 

Another Um J be hard to find. 

i STHER s\\ i:\in Menomonie, Wis. 

Y.W.C.A. l. 2, :;, D.A.K. Club :?. S.M. \ 

1. _'. ■-, Secretarv of Junior Class. Hikers 
1. 2. 
■Shi / i thousand and capable is 

lur middli name. 



FRITZ G. PETERSON Menomonie, Wis. 

Treasurer Square and Compass Club. 
/.el the world go as it may. 



I'll lake it any way. 



ORVTL F. HEFT .Ripon, Wis. 

"Hi 

y.M.c. v s 

/ meddli nl my 



LEONA A. KUSNIERIK Menomonie. Wis. 

Marquette I, -'. -i. Hyperian 3. D.A.K. 

Club :$. 

Quiet, , but always ready f oi 



HARRIET K. LaVAQUE. . .La Crosse, Wis. 
Hyperian _'. Marquette Club _'. D.A.K. 

Club 3. 

To be liked by all who know her. 
Is I he hi sins! compliment 



ARTHUR W. TORRESAN1 

Menomonie. Wis. 

Trim" 
Rami 1. 2, 3, La Salle 1. 2, 3. 
Not a sinner nor a saint perhaps. 
But one of the best of chaps. 







-39" 




\ \\(i: J. TATGE Luverae, Minn. 

"JlMUM " 

Studying m hut it 



HENRY A. LINK. Columbus, Wis. 

"Link" 
i 2, •:. Band l. 2, :;. 
ihiturr iiml good sense mm 



GERTRUDE INDEREGG Algoma, Wis. 



SIIRIS. AIJA1.A Ely, Minn. 

RIOUS" 

good cheer. 



ALMA TORPY Minocqua, Wis. 

I uRI'" 

Marquette Club I, l', Sharps and Flats l. 
.'. Hikers 2. 

ay, there's 



M \ki<<\ JEHLEN La Ci 

Philomathean I, 2, Hikers. Y.W.C.A. 

bilging 'Hid kind 
Here's a lass you can't 



LYDIAMAE EVERETT. . Oregon City, I >i 

"Ma" 

Stoutonia Staff I. 2, 3, Inky Fingers 2, :;. 
sharps and Flats I. .;. 

IS folly, which makes her 
iked bx all. 



VAINOOJA Virginia. Minn. 

"Spik" 
Ne'er 



- 40 - 









JAMES w. GOULD Springfield, Minn. 

"Jim" 
Tanglers •'{. 

Girli may come and girls may go, but I go 



r0Sl I'll JOHANCK 

Black River Falls, w is. 

"jo" 
Metallurgy 3, Boxing and Wrestling Club 3. 

Jo is a good fellow — and he sure can play 
an accordian. 

HELEN STROBEL Sauk City, Wis. 

Y.W.C.A. 3, D.A.K. 3, Hiking Club. 
Mighty is argument. 



GERALDINE HOFFMAN. . .Wausau, Wis. 

'(■I UK\" 

M.A.P. 3, D.A.K. CIub3. 

Sin- is not a flower, she is not a pearl 

lint she is a jolly all round girl. 



LEE I). LAUGHLIN Appleton, Wis. 

"Lai r" 
Y.M.C.A. l. l\ :t. 

A blush is sometimes beautiful but often 
inconvenient. 



ARTHUR CUMMINGS Menomonie, Wis. 
"Tom"' 
l.a Salle I. 2, :;. 

/ am after the man toko invented work. 



HELEN LOUISE STRONG Chicago, III. 

Y.W.C.A. :;. Hikers l. _>. 
Seeking to hide in friendly 

The mischief of your mocking tyes. 



MYRTLE M. DAHLEN .Coon Valley, Wis. 
Y.W.C.A. I. 2, 3, DAK. Club 3. 
I i harming maiden with dainty ways 
Who believes that neatness always pays. 










■ 4' 










GEORGE STROMBECK Chicago, III. 

"Gsokoe" 
Metallurgy Club 3, R.K.O. l. .'. :i. MAI', 
l. 2. 3, Y.M.e.A. l. Glee Club l, 2,3. 

"Ilr speaks not often, nor loud 
Hut : 



GUY k. YOl \<. Elmwood, Wis. 

"Slim" 
"Sin : and hard uor 



DENIS i.. HENNESS"} Wis. 

"Ji: 

Salle 2, Metallurgy Club :{. Tower 
StalT 3. 
".Utility u-ins us the esteem of true n 



GERALD B. BAYSINGER 

Menomonie, Wis. 

-Jim- 
Tow* lent 3. 

t to jingle, jabber, ck 

me you can that." 



VVILMA HARLOW 
"True a-, steel" 



Austin. Minn. 



JAMES K- POWERS Columbus. Wis. 

•'.! man with a pedagogical .sternness." 



-42- 



JolIN WALKO .Fairfield, Conn. 

"Jack" 
<od fellow among fell 



JOSEPH E. GARITY Columbus, Wis. 

"Joe" 

die Club 1. 2, 3, Basketball 2. 
Kfig man 
Who does ili>- best kt can." 



ok IX j. IUSTERUD Martell, Wis. 

•".1 worker, honest and dependable." 



JAMES H. POWERS Columbus, Wis. 

hul I do a lot of 
Ikinkt 



REINHOLD E. DAHLGREN Racine, Wis. 

"Dun." 
"A busy man is the only one who has time 

to do anything." 



J. RUSSEL MANLY 

Diamond Springs, Kansas 

"Women make us men ambitious." 



ANNA KRAMER. . . Bxeland, Wis. 

Marquette Club :i, D.A.K. Club :{. 
.1 quid maiden. iul< Hi 

thirk. 



DOROTHY HELBERG Elgin, III. 

S.M.A. 2, :«. 

"Away from books, let's have son: 



GERTRUDE TENNYSON 

Minneapolis. Minn. 

"Gkktik" 

S.M.A. .'. 3, M.A.I'. 2, :;. Inky Fingers 3, 

Y.W.C.A, 1. Sharps and Flats, Treasurer 
1 . 2. 

''Ther, like a 

bright, cheerful smile. 



PRISCILLA GILBERT Menomonie, Wis. 

Y.W.C.A., D.A.K. Club. 
"Small in size, but great in en* I 



ALEE MARIE GREENE Stoughton, w is 
Y.W.C.A., Sharps and Flats, D.A.K. Club. 

A woman of resolution and steadfast purpose. 






"43 




























THE PUNCH HOWL 



"44- 




























-45- 



Sophomore Class 



' CARL GERNETZK\ President 

LEO SCHMITZ Vice- President 

Gertrude I. ingi Set r>:,iry 

Georgk ELROENING Treasurer 

Miss Dahlbkrc. . Faculty Advisor 

"f~\ UR PEP! Our pep! We gol it and we'll keep it! — we never will lose 
^S it!!"' As soon as we entered the Stout Institute last year we displayed 
our pep and class spirit as well as our scholastic abilities. We showed the 
upper classmen how to handle the rope in a tug-of-war, how to make a perfect 
dive, and how to pitch a winning ball in baseball. Members in our class became 
prominent in all of the organizations of the school and tiny did well all of the 
given to them. Our athletes were entered in all activities and worked 
hard to win a name and fame for their school. 

The summer vacation did nothing to lessen our amount of pep, and in the 
fall the class of '25 came back ready to go on with it's work. When the annual 
tugs-of-war for men and women were staged, we came out victorious over the 
Frosh both times. We showed our superior skill in basketball and swimming. 
Stout's line-up for football and basketball found a majority of the players who 
had begun their work here the preceding year. Our social functions stand out 
as happy get-togethers in which we all participate. The Sophomore party was 
a decided success and the Prom stood out as the '•affair" of the year. It came 
as the climax of two very happy and worth-while years. 

As the time draws near to leave Stout, we realize more and more what the 
days here have meant to us. and we resolve more strongly than ever, that the 
Class of L'.") will always remain together in spirit and that always we will strive- 
to further those ideals and standards set us by our Alma Mater. 






- 40 - 






CARL I . t.i RNE rZK^ .Columbus, Wis. 

•(' \ki." 

Associate Editor Stoutonia l. Editor-in- 
Chief -'. Nice- Presidenl Freshman Class 
l. Presidenl Sophomore Class -'. Cheer 
Leader 1. _'. 

On the job - any time — any place — and 
fully equipped. 



LaVERNE V.FORREST Gilm'anton, Wis. 

"Si im" 
Band l. -'. Metallurgy Club 2. 

l-'r:v things arc impossible to diligent* and 
skill. 



II III. I.N smith . .Fort Dodge, Iowa 
"Shitty" 
Philomathean l. J. Stoutonia I. 2, V.W. 
C.A. l. 2. 

I may do something sensational yet. 

HILDA I ri.i I \(. \,u Glarus, Wis. 

ArcmO 1, 2. 

To be merry best 

HERBERT C. KOLKIND 

Menomonie, Wis. 

"Herb" 

// / could only be a Freshman over again. 

LEO E. SCHMITZ Mankato, Minn. 

"l-'i 1 1\" 
La Salle 2, Basket Ball I, -', Stoutonia. 
Mechanical Staff. 

/ ktlCTO him by his gait he is a friend. 

FRANCES NICKEL Green Hay. \\i>. 

"Fan" 
V.W.C.A. 2, Hikers 2. 

Me and my .' 



Il)\ \ TERH \l-l. Milroy, Minn. 

"Eddie" 

Sharps and Flats 2. 

Music hath charms; so has a m:> 




-47 - 




CARL I-. ABRAMS... Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

•• Aitih." 

Football l. 2, Tangier*. 
Shall I tell •'! one." 



<>\\ IN WILLS Crystal Falls, Mich. 

"Will ii " 

Glee Club 2. 

Where there is a 'uill I here is .; 



ALTA STETZER Melrose, Wis. 

Hyperion l. Y.W.C.A. 2. 
ision. 



CHERIDAH KRAUSE (.run Lake, Wis. 
"Chick" 
Y.W.C.A. I. 2. 

I am ■'.'// myself — so why worry. 



BOSTON E. SHERWOOD.. Virginia, Minn. 
"Bi i>" 
An all around man and a man all around. 



CARL (.. SPAETH New I7lm, Minn. 

"Cully" 
S.M.A. 

Stout Girls do not thrill me. 



VIRGINIA M. GOWDY Kalispell, Mont. 

"GlNN> M \l " 
V.W.( 

. bul don't mat 



VERN \ THOMPSON Greenwood, Wis. 
M \ P. V lent, Y.W.C \. I, 2, 

Philomathean l. 2. 

\iU is the same in all languages. 



- 4 8- 









GILBERT TREWEEK Mineral Point. Wi*. 
■Gib" 
Sec. and Treas. Y.M.C.A. 1. 2. 



Rl [NHOLD E SHOENOFF 

Menomonii 
Brevity of exfvt proof of 

\<.\KS AI.l.VN Adams 

Arem< -.'. Y.W.C.A. 2, Hyperian 2, Sharps 

and Piatt .'. 
.1 mighty fine girl, full of kindlini 

i 



1'KI.I'M \ HANSON 



Wimhroj). Minn. 



Arem£ I. J. President 2. Hyperian 1. 2. 

y.w.c.a 

Triu- lo ha work, and ■ 



ALMYRA JACOBSON Minot, No. l>.tUta 
"Al" 
Philomathean 1. 2, Y.W.C.A. I J 
. 1 1 jolly a friend as she is inches hill. 



SELMER SAETER Galesville, Wis, 

"Sal" 
Band l. J. Y.M.C V 1. 2, k.k.o. l. 2, 

StOUtOnia StalT _'. Tangien 2. 



Gl ORGE STROMBECK .Chicago, 111. 

George i> a Junior and does not beloi 
this page. Look for him on Page 1.'. 



BJORNE R. SIMOXSON Granttburg, Wis. 

Y.M.C.A. I. .'. K.K.o. l. .'. 
Variety m 

















Gilmanton, \\ is. 



.1 E. COD^ 
Glee Club 2. 
J list <; lot of fun. 



FRANKLIN 0. KROHN Wausau, Wis 
"Kroxik" 

k.K.o. l. 2, Y.M.C.A. 2, Stoutonia 
Mechanical Staff -'. I aff 2. 

/ spend w.-y leisure lime forking. 



MARJORIE HUBBARD Ashland, Wis. 

"M \K«.| " 

Philomathean l. 2, Y.w.c.A. :. 2, Cabinet 
2 

Laugh and fAu ;.<t/</ laugh i teilh yon. 



MILDRED SOKES Menomonie, Wis. 

•Mil." 
Marquette Club l. .'. S.M.A. 1. 2. 

I go on in my oum quirt , 



ESTHER GALUSHA Wabasha, Minn. 

"Boots" 
S.M. \. 2, , > .W.C.A. 2, MinnesoU Club 2. 

Pep! l.-i's go. 



EDGAR i: M \\< \ Howard Lake, Minn. 
"Happy" 

law a good 

lime. 



HI <•<> LUKKARILA 

Mountain Iron. Minn. 

"Low " 

Hand 2, Gym Team _'. Boxing and Wrcsl 

linK Club. 
Don't worry me. 

E. M. CLAUDE Dclavan, Minn. 

"Sokny" 

Stoutonia StaiT l. _'. Stoutonia Mechanical 

StalT2. Y.M.C.A. 1. 

Polities is a great game. I want to he boss. 



- >o - 






J<». II. WESTER La Cross* \\ 

"J 
President M.A.P. 1,2, La Salle 1,2, " 
lurgy 2. 

SlOttl Harr 



ROBERT HEALY Ironwo 

"Bob" 
The rmi mini gladiator of the .1 



DORIS VVAAG Roseau, Minn. 

Hypcrian -'. Arvmc 2, Sharps and Flats I. 

Hikers club. 
And good lurk go with ///<•<■. 



RUTH K. NEWBERRY. Burlington 

i .W.C.A. l. 2. 

//•'• .; neu kind oj man for me. 



HELEN \. DERWALDT Plymouth, 
Y.W.C.A. 1,2, t.irls Athletic Association I. 
Our French Modiste, so chic. 



BLANCH SPINK Sparta, Wi 

Sharps and Flats l. 2, Stoutonia Staff I, 2, 
Girls Athletic Asso< iation I. 

CLARENCE T. ALLEN Wausau, Wis. 

"At" 
Treasurer S.S. \ .. Basket ball I 
If tin r .-( want to kno 

Clan 

\K A. MARKING Arcadia 

ppv" 

I... Salic I. 2. 

The Lynwood book-mark. 




- >l - 













ORLEV l.. Dll I- IN Whitewater, Wis. 

"Duff" 

Football I. 2, Secretary-Treasurer Band l. 

■> 

You can't always tell. 



LLOYD DOBSON Mineral Point, Wis. 

"Job" 
Tanglers. 

Say fellow, don't get icy. I'll skate all 
over von. 



MARY E. REEDER Rosiclarc. 111. 

••M\KY" 

y.W.CA. i. 2, President Hikers I, 2, 

MAP. 2. 
Why hurry, when there's time to .. 



MARGARET HAMMER GalesviUe, 111. 
"Marge" 

^ W.C. \. i. .'. Annu' i. _'. Philomathean 

I..-. 

m pi est duly is forgot. 



MARTHA WHITBECK 
"Marc" 

\ A\ C V .'. Hikers Cli.l,. 
.1 gruili mod* 



Midway, Wis. 



jolix ll. BR VNDVOLD Menomonie, Wis. 

"J l< k" 

Football 2. 

The original Indies' man. 



LOUIS HAESSLY Ellsworth, Wis. 

"Lbw" 
Baseball I, La Sail,- l. j. 

/ didn't com, to Stout to win a hart. 



AXEL JOHNSON Biwabik, Minn. 

"Mi NDO" 

Baseball. 

Absence makes the heart grow fonder, 
Hut presence makes it fonder still. 



-5-'- 



ANDREW MELBY Mcnomonic, Wis. 

"Andy" 
A skin you loot to touch. 



OTIS SAF.TER (ialc-vill,-, Wis. 

"Skinner" 

Band. 

/ love m\ Clarinet. 



BEATRICE CARLSON., , .Republic, Mich, 
"Trix" 
Y.W.C.A. 2. 

Oil tO quifl n Hit reserved. 



EDNA l>. MESHKE Faribault, Minn. 

"Ed" 
Philomathean 1, 2, Manual Arts Players 2, 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, Hikers 1, 2. 
Ain't I iernl you nothing 



WINIFRED SPRAGUE. .Caledonia, Minn. 
Y.W.C.A. 

Innocence is bliss. 



GORDAN DOUGLASS Marshall, Minn. 

"Don;" 
Band, Y.M.C.A. 

It isn't size that counts. 



COLLIS K. DRULEY Prescott, Wis. 

Favorite Literature "Little Women." 



Ik \ MADDEN Marshall, Minn. 

"Rusty" 
Band _'. Y.M.C-A. 2, Baseball 1. 
Tool ■ Tool - Whistle, I How »\y own horn. 







-53" 






















THEODORE I LACK Owinn. Mich. 

"Tl d" 
R.K.O. l. 2. 

"/ like 'in: 

JOHN L. WEIMAR Ironwood, Mich. 

R.K.O. I, -'. Metallurgy 2, Y.M.C.A. I. 
Football l. .'. 

"Oh my yes, I love the /<»</ 

BEATRICE IRENE TERHELL 

Milniy. Minn. 

"Rene" 
"Happy, carefree, <»«</ gay, 
Scattering sunshine >ilo»^ ih 

SYLVIA SHUSTER Dane. Wis. 

Y.W.C. \. _'. Hik.rs Club J. 
"Silence is golden." 



MAURICE McCANN Bau Claire, Wi 

"Ma< " 
Tanglera -'. Y.M.C. \. 2. 

i •■it in />• Jrish." 



\\ VLTER w. TIEDE Lu Verne, Iowa 

i D." 
R.K.O. -'. 
"Call T. !)- 



\\.\v\. K VPPEL Racine, Wis, 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet I, -'. Philomathean l. 2. 
".\hil lore g-T'O-n-df" 



BLVERA KRETCH New rim. Minn. 

S.M. \. l. Y.w.r.A. l. Band l. 
".I ring -ill wound with cord." 






■ 54 - 









\ l ( I . K I . N N K l > V . . . Pardeeville, Wis. 

"Hi 
tang in heaven, -.. - 
born. 



ISABEL I.. BKM \\ Bessemer, Mich. 

Areme l. 2, Y.W.C.A. l. -'. Hikers Club. 

Seed only to be seen to be admired. 



BERNICE ROBERTS Med ford, Wis. 

'Hi : 
Always looking for a good time. 



CAROL JOHNSON Austin, Minn. 

Philomathean l. -'. M.A.P. I, 2, sharp* 

and I'lals I, 2, 
.1 ring on the hand 

■,'/; two on the phone. 



EVELYN VAN DONK .Green Hay. Wis. 
"Ev" 

Y.W.C.A., Sharps and Flats. 
Faithful in nil Ik 



HELEN VETTER . Beaver Dam. Wis. 

Athletic Council 2, Secretary 2. 

rrov ! Cart -.ill kill a eat. 
And !/:■ be merry. 



MARIE OHM ASCII l.K La Crosse, Wis. 

Marquette. 

The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. 



il \/.U. BOGGS 

Y.W.C.A. 2. 

n wish leo§ i 
You must worhfor it. 



Viroqua, Wis. 













-■>-■> 






















\ [CTOR OLSON Menomonie, Wis. 

"OLE" 
Football 1. -'. Captain. 
Our sturdy football Captain. 



ED. <.. HOSTED Duluth, Minn. 

•Ikimi" 
Metallurgy 2, Tanglcra 2, La Salic 1, 2. 
lory without labor. 



GERTRUDI Mi I VRLAND 

Minocqua, Wis. 
"Mac" 
Marquette 2. 
Goodness is a trie 



BETTY SKINNER Brodhead, Wis, 

\ .W.C. \. I. 2, Hik.rs Club 1. .'. 
A smile, a hike and a bushel of fun. 



GEORGE I. KNOBLAUCH 

Ishland, Wis. 
Metallurgy, La Salle. 
If music be Ike food of love — play on. 



JOHN T. LAKSO .Gilbert, Minn. 

•J.\. k" 
Tankers. 

Apparently not a fusser, but appearances 
arc deceitful! 



M \KV K LAMBOLEY. ...Belleville, Wis. 

■■ Dolly" 

Marquette I. -'. sharp- and Flats I, .'. 
Athletic Association I. 



With a cheery word for everyone. 



DOROTHY I.. STEIN. .Beaver Dam. Wis. 
"Dotty" 

Sharps and Flats -. 

maiden With a heart of purest gold. 






-56- 









STEPHEN VANEK .New Prague, Minn. 

"Sr: 

y.M.C V. Metallurgy. Football I, 2, Glee 
Club 2. 

' real is to />< miss understood, 



HUGO E. PESOLA. .Mountain Iron, Minn. 
"Hub" 
Mechanical Staff 2. 
.1 quiet, th< 



MARGARET COOK N'cshkoro, Wis. 

ian l. 2, Areme* 2, Hikers Club 2, 

\ w C. v i. _•. 

Conn rain or shin happy. 



MAVIS GALLA WAY Libertyville, III. 

S.M.A., Y.W < \ 
.1 maiden, whose eyes spo 

Of the beatlty thai Hint in /;. r tOttl. 



EDN \ PECKHAM N'orwalk, Ohio 

Philomathean 2, Y.W.C.A. -\ Sharps and 

lb: 
The only way fi nds is to be one. 



ROSELLA INDERSON Wheeler, Wis. 

"Rosib" 
Hikers (lul> I. Marquette Club I, 2. 
Sometimes yon can't tell. 



PERCY I! DODGE 

Rock Lake. No. Dakota 

"Pbrs" 
Band, Baseball, Football. 
They conquer, who believe th 

ROBER l I.. WEIDEMAN 

Chippewa Falls, Wis. 
"Bob" 
Menomin Club I. Y.M.C.A. l. _'. Tanglers 

l. 2, Vice President, Tanglers 2. 
What >/ sham,- there will be no talk 
I! ■ .■ ii. 




yt 










ARVID JOHNSON Chippewa Falls, Wis. 
Glee Club. 
Seen often, but seldom heard. 



VLICE JOHNSON B< » mer, Mich. 

"At" 
V.W.C.A. Club 1. 2, Arc mi- 1. .'. Hikers 

Club I. 
Just the quiet kind. 



RLIZABETH D. HOPPER Janesville, Wis. 

TV" 

\ W.C.A. 1. 

()/; my Dickie hoy! 



FLORENCE M. RICHARDSON 

[ronton, Minn. 
\ W.C.A. 1. 2. 
Just beinR happ thins. 



ELINOR BROWN .Riverside, III. 

"Brownie" 
S.M.A. l. -'. 

.1 maid most tall and straight and slender. 
A spirited manner, attractive and tender. 



ALICE lx>\«)\ \\ Austin, Minn. 

BK" 

Philomathean -'. Marquette Club 2, sharps 
and Flat* l. 

■ 



STEPHEN M. BERGAN 

Watertown, Wis. 

"St; 

Inky Fingers .'. U Salle Club I. 2. 
Ah shiuks. anything about I 

uill blush. 



GUERDON I. IVENS Stockholm. Wis, 

■\" 
Tanglers. 

An all around ji 



-58- 









HAROLD J. NELSON Duluth. Minn. 

"Burt" 
Y.M.C.A.2. 

- 
him. 



GERTRUDE LANGE 

\\v" 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Phil< I, 2, 

Manual Arts Players 2, Inky Fing 

ry feu-. 



ANTON 5. CHERMAK Manitowoc. Wis. 

"Buco" 
Football l. 2, Basketball 1, -'. 
He guards himself from Stott 



RUBY C. ANDERSON .Butter field, Minn. 
Hyperians 2, Hikers Club 2, Y.W.C.A. I. 
Her mind is on pleasure bent. 



FRED W. HANDBERG .Ely, Minn. 

"Fritz" 
.1 vise man toys not all he Ik 



CAROLYN BLAKESLEE Lewiston, 111. 
S.M.A. 2, Y.W.C.A. 2. 

1 ■ H 



ELINORE II. (II VSE Oshkosh, Wis. 

"Skinny" 
Y.W.C.A. I. -'. Philomathean 1, 2, Arcm< 

2, M.A.P. 2, Inkv Fingers -'. Hikers Club 
I, 2. 

Jn her friendship, there is > 



LEO G. NORMAN Mineral Point 

"Norm in" 
( lub l. .'. La Salle I, 2. 
functions his hobby. 























BENJAMIN l. CARSON Fairfax, Minn.. 
"Bud" 

There is only one girl for me: Address — 
Winlhrop, II 



ALBERT I. RERINER Spooner, Wis. 

U" 
Treasurer Tanglcrs. 

To lose oik's heart were arrant carelessness. 



EDYNA FARRAR Newark, So. Dakota 

"Eddie" 
Hyperian 2, Y.W.C.A. 2. 

Car,- sits lightly on her shoulder. 



EMMA GRIESSE Menomonie, Wis. 

Manual Arts Players I. 2. Treasurer 2, 
S.M A. 2, Hik ir > Club i. Sharps and 
Flal 

She is a per feci knowledge box. 
An oracle to anal and small. 



CLARENCE N'EWCOMB La Cross,-. Wis. 
"Snick" 

M a scholar, and a ripe and good one. 



GR \Yl><>\ HARDY Menomonie, Wis. 

Tanglers, Football. Gym Team. 

.1 in.in who concentrates all his ajfeclions. 

GLADYS A. I.. NOCKELBY 

Spokane, Wash. 
u>" 
V.W.C.A., Pbilomathean. 

She's full of sunshine through and through, 

And always has a smile for you. 

I ' 'Hi- SELL Oshkosh, Wis. 

"Cilb" 
Y.W.C.A. i. 2. 

A tongue that never fails to speak the truth. 






- 6o- 












JOE MATUSEWIC 
Metallurgy, La Salle. 
He like* 'em strong. 



Hurle) w 



LAURIE LEHTO GUbert, Minn. 

"I. \KK\" 

Mechanical Staff, Stoutonia. 

/ hurrv not. miliar do I worry. 



ESTHER P. M< KOWEN 

Lake Crystal. Minn. 

"Essie Mac" 

Y.U.C \. |. 2, Inky Fingers 2, Manual 

Arts Players 2, Philomathean 2. 

YOU cant play in my yard, if yon aren't 
good to inc. 



FRIEDA NELSON BoycevUle, Wi 

"I KIT/"" 

Hiken 2, V W .C.A. 2, Sharps and Flats 2. 

She seems to be going thru life much pleated 
with everylh 



GEORGE BUNKER 
Gym Team I. 2. 

One of Miller's satellites. 



Menomonic, Wis. 



J. A. JOHNSON Menomonic, Wi 

"Gust" 
Forsooth, he was a worthy man withal. 



MARGARET McCREADY. Mcnasha, Wis. 
"Mucos" 
Hikers Club I, 2, Arcmc 2, Y.W.C.A. I, 2. 
What I promise to fulfill. 
That you may be sure I will. 



EMMA VENBERG Eveleth, Minn. 

BY" 

Philomatbean 2, V.W.C.A. Cabinet -'. 
Hikers Club 2. 

I h- world be longs to the energetic. 













61 




CI.AN ION k. FRITZ Columbus, Wis. 

•• I-'ki rz" 
If your work interferes with your sleep — 
quit your work. 

HOPE \ I. \ l "HROP Wauzcka, Wis. 

Arrmc. Sharps and Flats, y.W.C V. 
■ kir always doing her level best. 

BLANCHE SPINK Sparta, Wis. 

Sec page 51. 

Hurray: my picture's in twice. 

CHARLOTTE RUSSELL Vpplelon, Wis. 
"Rkd" 

Sharps and rials 2. 

Oh UaroldJ 

ELIZABETH GOSS Wabasha, Minn. 

"Liz" 
S.M. v !. .'. V.W.C.A. 2. 
Ready and true in every need 
Such, they say, are friends indeed. 

M \k\ MARGARET REBB 

Menomonic, \\ is. 
"Spitz" 
S.M.A. i. 2, Manual Aris Players I. 2. 
And everywhere that Marg goes C, is 

sun to follow. 

DORIS BLAINE FOOTE Shawano, Wis. 

"Dode" 
Inky Fingers Secretary and Treasurer .'. 

.1 light heart lives long. 

MARVIN I.. ANDERSON 

Mi. Horcb, Wis. 

"Andy" 
Band I. 2. 

orher, In '11 succeed. 

02 - 






i II \kl.l> II. K.RUEGER 

... Watertown, Wis. 
•en 
M.A.P., Glee Club. DcMolay Club. 
:. Da — Old Man. 



PAUL U. MARSCHNER Wabasha, Minn. 

M \KSIi" 

La Salle I, 2. 

Sot so quirt after yon kne 



RUTH HANSON K Mont. 

V.W.C.A. I, 2, M.A.P. I. 2, PhilomatbeaD 
l. 2, Secretary S.S.A. .'. 

<d student, a good Worker, and a good 

* 



STELLA STEMSRUD Madia »n, Minn. 

••St\k" 

V.W.C.A. i. 2, Hyperian l. .'. Secretary 
ps and Flats 2, Hikers l. 

:!:.,iy\ tin nd to all she 



LUCILE DEAN Tony, Wis. 

"Cile" 
Band 1. 2, V.W.C.A. 1. 2. 
One of ike lucky 



MATT I.ANMNIN Gilbert, Minn. 

"Lap" 
[lers. Glee club, Football I, 2. 

/.." for Lap. He sun can play 
football. 

EDWARD N. L1BOSK1 

Independence 
"Eddie" 
Metallurgy 2, Tanglers 2 I, 2. 

He speaks not often, nor loud. 
..hen In dc 



v. VLLACE WILLIAMS Minneola, Minn. 
"Wally" 
Tanglers, Y.M.c.A. 

Hard Work makes a brilliant man. 










-6 3 - 













GEORGE T. JACKSON trcadia, Wis. 

■J \< k" 
Tanglers, Football I. 2, Mcnomin I. 

tOUS proposition — girls loo. 



Al.\ IN A JOHNSON Eveleth, Minn. 

"At" 

/ bother no oiii With in v ihatlir. 



MARGARET HUMPHREYS. Racine, Wi« 
"Pi 

Y.W.C.A. I. .'. Cabinet 1, I'hilomathean 
1. _'. Arcmc 1. 

■ni preceptress at Ike annex. 



ADA SMITH Viola, Wis. 

"Shitty" 
Hyperian 2, Y.W.C.A. l. -'. Hikers 1, 2. 
awful lonesome job. 



MICHAEL C. II Mil W .Ely, Minn. 

•M.K.- 

e 1, 2, Stoutonia Mechanical Staff 

2, Gym Team l. -'. 
// you musi lit* . ha. 



LEONARD A. PETERSON Strum, Wis. 
"Pi 
tonia Mechanical Stan*. 

best kind of character. 



CECILE (.. COLLINS .Mount Hope, Wis. 

•C'li.i" 
Marquette Club. 
She likes her work and does it. 



1RENA MOG \N .Bloomington, Wis. 

"Tim" 
Marquette Club 1. 2, Hyperian 1. 2. 
That quick Irish temper. 






-64- 









LYLE B. THOMPSON .Tomah, Wis. 

•niv" 

his friends. 



MARION RATHER N'eenah, Wis. 

"Mary" 
Marquette l. -'. 



AMELIA BARKER Bessemer, Ala. 

Ml.Wl" 

MAP J. V.U.I'. \. 2. 



ELEANOR MARUSKA S I sue, Minn. 

Marquette I, -'. Vice President 2. Philo- 

mathean I. 2, M.A.P. l. .'. 
.1 merry heart thai Ian 



LUCILLE JEANNE GOTHAM. 

Ba> . W i-. 
;■> and Flat- .'. Y.W.C, \. -'. 
..-. I lull //;. 



BLOSSOM JOHNSON Noma; Mich. 

Hikers Club, Y.W.C.A. 

moti, hut n 



REGINA KREBSBACK Adams, Minn. 

"J- 
Marquette, Sharp* and Flats. 
She h<i nted <iir. 



EDWARD MAKI Cloquet, Minn. 

■it Girls! I don't hnOM • • 







- (,z - 







GEORGE I.. KROENING Jefferson, Wis. 
"Bi o" 
Stoutonia I. 2, Glee Club I. '2. 
Take away darning,, and let me die. 

BERNARD X. GRABER 

Mineral Point. Wis. 

"Jo" 
Tanglcrs 2, La Salle l. 2. 

/ am not in the roll of rommon nun. 

MARGARET 5TEMSRUD Madison.Minn. 
"Muocs" 
Y.W.C.A. -'. Hyperian l. 2. 
Kindness >md cheerfulness are among ker 

good qnali: 

ALICE PONWITH Cleveland, Minn. 

Y \Y < \ 2, Hyperian l. 2. 
There are many kinds of studied friends. 

M \kjorii. WARD Lanesboro, Minn. 

"Marck" 

The mildest manner and Ike gentlest heart. 

VRMIN GERHARDT Nccnah, Wis. 

"Fun" 
v\l < \. Presidenl 2, Mechanical Staff 2. 

Isn't lie the eiilest tiling!' 

WILLIAM KRIEGER Rib Lake, Wis. 

"Bill" 
Y.M.C.A. I, 2. 
Just being happy is a line thing. 



JOHN A. MATTES Jefferson, \\i>. 

•||\n>" 
Glee Club 1, Presidenl 2, Band, 

Love has its hardships. 






-66- 



\l.i:i RT II \\/i I. Mi nni 

>D\ " 

en _'. l-'ootball I. 2, La Sail. I _\ 
Treasurer 2. 

Ai.i \ mi i /i.k Mdn» 

Hypcrian I. V.W.C. V. -'. 

I 
.1 »/./ drives dull 

IS GILLES La Crosse, Wis. 

Ic, Metallurgy. 

i \ M \ 1; McCLURi 

Spring Vallcj . U : 

I. -'. Philomathean I. _'. 
Club 2, V.W.C \. l. 2. 

117;.;/ I 

\\ VLLACE I. TERHKLL 

Menomonie, V 

M V P. l. j. Ink: 

■ • 



Gl \l \ I STARR , ;: „. in. 



RAYMOND W. BURGETT 

W hitcwatci 

Team 2, Football .'. [)e 

nia 1. 

irk when h 



\ \ THOMPSON Greenwood, Wis. 

M.A.P. I, i, Y.W.C.A. 1,2, 

Philomathean I, 2. 
From k 







"7 













ARTHUR M. GUNDERSON 

Chisholm, Minn. 

•' \kt" 

Football i. -'. Glee Club. 

On their own merits, modesl nun are dumb. 



[\\ \R\ ROSS i>- Sola, Wis. 

•II ink" 
Metallurgy 2. 

The frivol ilia of women hat for him no 
glamour. 



LEON Kl is ilk Menomonie, Wit. 

"Dm, " 

Football l. J. "S", Basketball l. 2, "S". 

In n to In >ili nt M 

man. 



oTHKk "SOPHS" 



ARTHUR W. HUTCHINSON 

Blwabik, Minn. 

•Ill 11 ll" 

FRANK J. HUBER Menomonie, Wis. 

•I., ke" 

w. \. BURDICK Menomonie, Wis. 

CLARISSE smith .Rhinelander, \\ It, 

"Smittv" 



HAZEL I. SOLBERG....Laneaboro, Minn. 

ADELIA THOMPSON. ..Lanetboro, Minn. 
••Dinky" 

JANICE WILLIAMS Redfield, So. Dak. 

FLORA WHITBECK Midway. Wit. 

CLARICE WATSON Elgin, 111. 

•■('k: 

CHARLES B. BAILEY. .. Menomonie, Wit. 

"Barm \ " 



-68- 













6 9 









Freshman Class History 

/ ~|~ s HK whistle blew, the brakes ground, and the train came t<> a dead stop 
-a Two hundred and fifty-four Freshmen, green as the grass on which they 
trod, stepped out on the platform of the Menomonie station. Tiny were, one 
and all beginning their career of college activities at stout Institute. The first 
few days were busy ones; lodgings had to be located, boarding places found and 
registrations recorded. A great deal of time was spent in inquiries such as: 

"Where is the H. E. building?" "'Where do we register?" •"What section are you 

in?** and etc. Finally every one of the two hundred fifty-four Freshies had 
found his place and was hard at mastering the rules governing a Freshman at 
college. 

The first number on the program was to get organized, for a great deal was 
overheard on the campus as to what happens t«> unorganized Freshies. There- 
fore, a class meeting was called under the direction of Mr. Thayer, class advisor, 
for the purpose of getting under way. A date was set for election of officers and 
prospective candidates were instructed t<> electioneer. On Friday September 26 
an election was held in the S.S.A. room with the following results. 

Byron L. Wood President 

WALTER C. Nil II K I : I \l> I drill 

Winfield Griffith Secretary 

Harriet Grass .Treasurer 

Curtis Sommerer Member oj Athletic Council 

Helen Gee Member of S.S.A. Social Committee 

The second in the annals of Freshman History was the Fresh man-Sophomore 
tug-of-war. This was far from a dry party for the green cap brigade, who through 
some misunderstanding, were forced to bathe in the "briny deep." 

Then on October 25 came the Freshman party which was a much more joyful 
affair. In the gym beautifully decorated with autumn leaves and Streamers of 
the royal red and green, a never-to-be-forgotten evening was spent in dancing, 
card-playing, and participating in mixer games. The party was chaperoned 
by Mrs. Thayer. Miss Frandson, and Mr. and Mrs. Hague. 

The Freshmen, undaunted by defeat at the hands of the Sophomores in the 

tug-of-war, challenged them to a game of basket ball. Here again they went 
down to a glorious defeat to the tune of 33 8. 

None the less the class of '26 is well represented in the many organizations 
of the school and its members intend to do great things before leaving the Alma 
Mater. 







11 Hansen 
H Brekke 
T Beek 
N Isaacson 



V Griff ah 
M Stromm 
W Christ 
M.Tasche 
E. Meslow 



H Myers 
K Fletcher 
E Roders 
B Helium 
P Mlllenbah 



F Clarke 
E Reihl 
R.Brom 
R Trinko 
E Waterston 



j. skull 

F Webb 
C Sagstucn 
















WNetterblad 
G i-hlden. 
H Anderson 
L Lyles 



F Carlsen 
M.McNish 
B Vood 
C Sunde 
c thaaon 



DSeim 
F Rina,smith 
H Grass 
P Bovles 
: Daggrf 



G Richard* 
S.Kcrbaua^. 
D Anderson 
M Patch 

V Martin 






B.Colby 

E Lucas 
G Knese 
VBricKson 










B Robinson 
A.Rettifc 
R Carlson 
R De Forrest 



T.Johnson E Spie^elhoff L. Johnson 

D McKevitt P Jaqujsh D Murne 

G Grab L Quistorff S Neiman 

M Rossler V Nylund 

Bernhardt G Galaske 



R Phillips 
V LobecK 



G Vorland 
W. Dahr 
C Reed 
I Ender 
















PDurkee 
I.Boese 
R Torgerson 
J Allies 



C Jacobson 
C Jackson 
M.Hart well 
MBull 
M Olsen 



G Banks 
H Gee 
O Nurmie 
D Bricht 
J Priest 



M Crandall 
I. Sorley 
H Karlen 
E Doennc 
D Newell 









R Chafe 
D Ten Eyke 
£ Keenan. 
G. Samida 
















LPavlicke 
D Berg, 
C Bechtold 
W Merrill 



F Anderson 
J Ea^an 



L Barrocci L Sebranek H Steam&n 

L Dickenson L Webb J Voyce 



F Filonowicz A.Wildenradt N. Jacobson M. Krahcnbuhl 



G Brummond F 

C Parkey W 



Greeley 

Ber.r.rV.r, 



A Schweinftruber B Rice 
C Proel 



m 













C Lanke H Keller D Kissel N Cronk 

5 Brooks M Quackenbush L Dunbar C Traeder M Micheels 

H Henderson S Gersick M Blaney H Sievert A Roiseland 

Y.Washburn C Schoenoft E.Henzei R.Chase I Gross 

H Schulzt R.Burns P Leonard G Osthelder 
















J Rolf c 
E-Isom 
J. 3olie 
V Hoffert 



B. Grcfeory 

A. Vonrleimbur$ 

B. Parman 

C. Paanucco 
O Goff 



N Hunter 
E Vorachek 
F Schroedl 
H Thayer 
E Johnson 



G Fink 
R I>uenow 
N.Prescott 

O Henderson 

O- Ottow 



M. Welter 
A. Butler 
F. Van Eynde 
E Nasgowitz 



















CPozzini 
E. Leach 

ETal & v 



A.Bcchtold 
E.Hume 
P Valker 
C Parrand 
C Galoff 



DBahr 
C Waller 
B Oliver 
L Long, 
E Cotter 



H.Stevens 
A Jeh\er\ 
J Chapman 
S Socfcness 
G Rob be 



T <3jerda 
C Sommerer 
E Aver > 11 
G Kern 













..... A Bingham R.Chnstenson C Purvis 

GVilson M.CorKwell MVriftht ,. F Sitven 

E.Vmpr E Ingelse M ©rtfndvold J Purdy 

.. . „ Special students 

vAusman l. .Ferguson I Bo»tw»cH P Rudiur 

J Get&er C Johnson R M« Donald V Patterson 



R VmAer 
T Bieleki 
L Stephani 

E Douglas 



















The "Frosh" Partv 












shmen whose pictures do not appear: Wanda Ball, ( I 
Carlson, Gerald Covey, John L. Coleman, Clarence Dahlin, Losia 
S. Davis, Janus Doyle, Laurence Govin, Frank Halverson. Norma 
Hancock, Jessie Hansen, Lucile Hansen, Alvin E. Hawkinson, John 
Hehli. Alton D. Mathison, Grace McCregor, Benita A. Mack. 
Raymond J. Nelson. Florence W. Nevin, Norma Prescott. Richard 
Radke. Fmil Rahja. Mabel Robinson. George Sandvig, Edna L. 
- ;er. Janice Steele. Mclvin Swenby, Marvin E. We- 
hert. Wilford Moodv. 



-So- 










g>tout lilt 










-8i - 












The Stout Student Association 

' I MlK Stout Student Association of 1924-25 lias continued the work so well 
■*• started by the officers of last year. The Secretary and Treasurer were 
elected at the close of the previous year and were familiar with the work of the 
Association. 

The organizations holding membership in the association are Men's Glee 
Club, sharps and Flats. Manual Arts Players, Lyceum, Stoutonia and the 
Athletic Association. 

The election of the President and Vice-President was held at the beginning 
of the fall term. Lloyd Benson and Kathleen Hughes l>ciii£ chosen for these 
offices. 

The Association sponsored the I <»_' l-_'."> Home- Coming. The week-end was 
an unusually busy one. Friday evening the Home-Coming dance attracted 
many. Saturday was filled with a pep assembly, banquet, parade, football 
game and a matinee dame. \i nine o'clock the bonfire and general wet-down 
dosed the affair. Many old "grads" returned and tin- S.S.A. hopes that each 
year will find many more returning to renew friendships, and to make new 
friends. 

The S.S.A. has given dances for the entire student body. These dances 
were mixers and were always enjoyed l>v every one. 

The Association regulates student activities by scheduling all weekly events; 
endeavoring in this way to prevent conflicting events or dates of the societies 
and classes. 

The officers of the Stout Student Association wish to thank the Faculty 
and the student body for their splendid support and cooperation in carrying 
OUt the duties and purposes of the association. It is only with this cooperation 
that an organization can he of value to the school and so to you. 



-82- 













-83- 












UfifciETfratVB^Hi 










R. K. O. 

Active Members 11. Total Membership 7 1. 

ORGANIZED 1920 

II. C. "I'm wik Faculty Advisor 

Otto T, Stepfensen President 

Carl F. Gavic Vice-President 

Frank ii \ 0, KlOHH ■ Secretary 

Walteb Tumi Treasurer 

Bjarne R. Simonson Sergeant-at-Arms 

MEMBERS 

Alois A. SCHAENZEB Si i mi.r Saeter 

GEORGE Strombecx Harvard Smith 

Theodore Flack John L. Wi imak 







Girls' Hiking Club 

OFFICERS 

MARY REEDER President 

III I I \i Ki I I i K . Vict President 

Anna Schweingri r.i r Secretary 

c.i \i>vs Kriese Treasurer 

Miss SLEEPER Faculty Advisor 

THK (iirls Hiking Club developed from the (lirls Athletic Association <>f 
1924. A large white- letter "S" is granted to the person who hikes one 
hundred miles. The needs of the girls who desire more outdoor exercise i> 
partly met in this way. 

The club entertained the girls of the school with the annual Hare and Hound 
Hunt on October 1 1. Meetings arc held in the gymnasium every second Satur- 
day of thr month. 









The S. M. A. Society 






THK S..M.A. Society was organized in 1922 for the purpose of furthering the 
interests of music and art among the students. This year many of the 
girls contributed reports on the noted composers of various countries Excep- 
tionally good cooperation and club spirit have been shown this year. 

Miss Muriel lirasie. who is the faculty advisor, has added greatly to the suc- 
cess of the organization. 



Yea Bo! the s. M. A. 

Yea Bo! the S. M. A. 
For jolly good sports 
We're lure U> report 
The girls of the S. M . A. 



OFFICERS 

Alice Crowley President 

Catherine McLaughlin I 'dent 

Mii.dk id N'okks Secretary 

Elinor Brow n Tn usurer 



OLD MEMBERS 



\i in Crowley 
Eliza-bete Goss 
Dorothy Hellburg 
DOLORES Landmark 

CaTHERINI McL IUGHLIN 



ESI HER Sw i:\hv 



Mildred Nokes 

. ::\ < % >l [LLING 

Mary Margarei Ri bb 
Erna Reyelts 
Nan Jean Shepherd 






NEW MEMBERS 



Carolyn Bi ikesli i 

Rom i.i.i. CHAB 

Ma\ is Galloway 
Esther G u osn \ 

III I is (111: 



Emma Gri 
elvera k.retsch 
Llewellyn Lyles 
Pansy Tash 

I u ■:■■' 'i in \ Ten Eyck 



-86- 




-8 7 - 
























The Hyperian Society 

THE Hyperian Society has for the last two years been studying social wel- 
fare work. To Miss Bisbey, our faculty advisor, we arc grateful for in- 
spiration and help in the work. 

Active interest was created within the society last fall by the adoption of 
a "Hyperian Daughter," Margaret Tischman. Much of the work of the organ- 
ization consists in planning and making clothing for this daughter. The annual 
Christmas party contributed much to the enjoyment of the society. 



OFFICERS 

Amy Si« -i i / President 

Mildred Bakes Vice President 

Stella Sti msri i> Secretary 

M iRG \ki i STEMSRUD. Treasurer 

Bertha Him-.iv Faculty Advisor 



MEMBERS 






\«.\l > Al.l.VN 

Rinv Andi RSON 
An \itti BRUZCK 

Margaret ('<>ok 
Helen I >i \m« <x i> 
Edna Farrab 
Alma Haass 
Di i i'ii \ Hanson 



Alice Hawkinson 

DoKIIIV HOBART 

Kathleen Hughes 
Elizabeth Kerr 
Leona Ki shnerick 
Mildred Lathrop 
Harriet La Vagi i 



Sibyl Lind 
[rene Mog \\ 
Emma X isgo^ i rz 
Alice Ponwith 
Ada Smith 
[rene sobley 
Al l \ Stetzeb 
1 h ibis Waag 



88 










-8 9 - 



The Philomathean Literary Society 

'T A HE purpose of the Philomathean organization is to cultivate and further 

-■■ the interest of it's members in literature and the arts, and to develop social 

interests. Membership in the organization is limited to thirty, and i> based 

on scholarship and character. 

Philos are responsible for the origin of the student donations to the Stout 
Student Loan Fund, and each year plan to contribute a sum to that cause. 
Some of the events planned for the raisin," of money toward the student fund 
were; the hot-dog sale at the Home-Coming game, the Christmas dance and 
the Christmas candy sale. The year 1924-25 has been the most successful in 

furthering the aims of the organization. 

Early in the year plans were made to serve a breakfast to all present and past 
members of the Philos, who were in Menomonie for the Home-Coming. The 
Bandbox, arrayed in blue and while was most inviting, and the <jcl-to-<jether 
was truly appreciated by the new as well as the older members. It was voted 
at that time to make the affair a yearly one. and to include another similiar 
event in the years program at Commencement time. Plans were made to 
circulate a round-robin letter among the members in the held in which an ac- 
count of the work of the society would be given. Each member is to add a few 
notes about her work and plans, the letter to be read at the Commencement 
breakfast. 

During the past year, the programs have included a study of prominent 
Home Economics women, important writer> of European countries, political 
conditions in countries most affected by the war. and demonstrations of etiquette 
for formal parties. 






OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

Carol Johnson President Geraldine Trigg 

Margaret Hammer . Vice President Helen Smith 

Edna Peckham Secretary Esther McKowen 

Marian Jehlen Treasurer.. Margaret Humphreys 



-90- 







- 9 i - 












The Metallurgy Club 

THE purpose of the Metallurgy Club is to bring together a group <>f men, 
interested in metals and metalworking, for the purpose of promoting: 

1. An atmosphere favorable to further development along this line. 

2. A study of the characteristics and properties of the various metals found 
in the earth. 

3. A study of the uses of the metals and the alloys formed from them. 

4. A study of the processes of converting the metals into manufactured 
products for the mar! 

Membership is open to all students of the Industrial Arts Department who 
are interested in metals and have five credits in metal shops not including Elec- 
trical and Home Mechanics and who have registered for two more metal shops. 
Special students who have had three year-' experience a- journeymen an- al-o 
elegible for membership. 






OFFICERS 

John (i. Ausman, Jr. President 

Denis L. Hennessi Vice President 

Edward J. ZYCB Treasurer 

John L. WEIMAR Secretary 

Mr. H. C\ Milnes Faculty Advisor 



CHARTER MEMBERS 





John Ausmann 


i'll JOHANEK 


James Relihan 






Harry Burnham 


(il ..R(.i k\< IB! UCH 


ROY Smith 






LaVerne Forrest 


Lloyd Lam. 


George Strombeck 






[S X. GlLLIS 


Edward Libowski 


Sl 1 ••!!! \ \' \M K 




Denis L. Hennessy 


Albert 1 


. \\ : [MAR 




Ed. G. H 


fOE Matusi 


[os. Wester 










Edward Zy< h 


















-92- 






A re me 

ut Chapter Organized 1922 

OFFICERS 

Di.i.iMiA Hanson President 

Hilda FreitaG Vice Preside >i 

Margari i Hammer . Secretary 

Mildred Baker Treasurer 

Miss Mi rCALF, Faculty Advisor 



MEMBERS 



Mabel And] 
Mildred Baker 
Dorothea Berg 
Elinore Chasi 
Marg \ki i Cook 
Alice Crow lev 
[sabel Ekman 
I 111 l) \ Freitag 
Marg vret Hammer 



Delpha H vnson 
Margaret Humphreys 

Ml IT \ I\! \! I I Hi 

ALICE Johnson 
1 1 * » 1*1 Lathrop 

M IRGARET McCREADY 
Nil ill. SCHOONl 

5UNDBERG 

I >• K1S W A AC. 



Miss MetCALF 



HONORARY MEMBERS 
Miss - 



Mi>> SCOULAR 



Agnes Allyn 
Dorothy Bright 
Betty Farman 



PLEDGES 



Eliza bei n Goss 
Elizabeth Keenon 
Lucile Webb 



-( M - 













-95" 



The Square and Compass 

THE Square and Compass, an intercollegiate masonic fraternity, was first organized at 
Washington and Lee University in 1«17, From this one organization the fraternity grew 
until we now find it represented in almost every state in the Union. The masonic men 
oi stout had long hoped that a chapter oi J Ids organization could be installed in the school. A 
petition wae sent in asking for a chapter and on December 21, 1923, Carl A. Foss. now national 
president, with the help of some of the brothers of Madison installed the Stout Square. 

Since the installation of the Square, the members have done their utmost to promote Bcho- 
lastic, athletic, and social Interest oi the school, cooperating with the faculty and student body 
in any undertaking for its betterment. It is hoped that the standards set by the Square in the 
past will carry on in the future, thus proving its value to the Institution as an organization. 






KOI. I. CALL 



Clyde A. Bowman, Faculty Advisor 






H. F. 1 1 

W, W. Hi i rv 

I', V.. J AGUISH 

R. E. Smith 
S. E. \i im \x 

ti. L. A KNIT 

H. C. Thayer 

J. E. J mm " 

j. E. kw 



A. K. Sours 

I,. M, Mr.\sn\ 

I', c. Pbiebsok 

I I. klNCSMITH 

'i". J. i; 

W. Bk\\ETS 

I U1.1 HUM. Ii 

<. I Miller 



SQUARES OF SQUARE AND COMPASS 



Washington ami Lee Universitj 
Tulane University 
Colgate University 

Louisiana Stale University 

University of Arkansas 

North Carolina State University 

Howard College 

Saint Lawrence University 

Columbia Unh ersity 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Emory University 

Missouri School of M in< - 

Vanderbilt University 

Medical College of Virginia 

University of Idaho 

Mi 11 saps College 

Washington and Jefferson College 

Itrnwn University 

Clarkson College of Technology 



I Hi', ersity oi Illinois 

State College of Washington 

University ol Wisconsin 

University of Oklahoma 

Clark University 

Des Moines University 

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 

Georgia School of Technology 

Birmingham Southern College 

Wabash College 

Weal Virginia University 

Montana Stale College 

Medical College of University of Arkansas 

Municipal University of Akron 

Miami University 

Lehigh University 

Stout Institute 

Brooklyn Law School 









- 9<S 



















-97 - 






The Y. M. C. A. 

THE Stout Y.M.C.A. was organized for the following purposes: To lead 
students t<> a faith in God through Jesus Christ; to promote their growth 
in Christian faith, especially through the study of the Bible; to lead them into 
membership and service in the Christian church; to challenge them in united 
effort to make the will of God effective in human society, and extend His King- 
dom thruout the world. 

Although their rank> were depleted thru graduation of old members, only 
eighl old members being left; this year has seen the addition of many members. 
making the "\" better and stronger than ever. 

Service for others is one of the outward signs of the Christian. The "Y" 
aims to be of service both to the members and to the school in its religious, 
social and educational acitivities. 

The Y.M.C.A. has a permanent meeting place on tin- second floor of the 
Gymnasium in the Stout Club Room, meetings are held every Thursday, and 
very interesting talks are given by the members of the - 'Y." 

This year the club is planning on sending men to the Conference that will 
be held at Geneva. 

Mr. Good is the faculty advisor. It is thru him that this organization has 
had so much success and has grown to a very large number. The officers are: 
A. Gerhardt, President; S. Saeter, Vice Pres.; G. Treweek, Secretary-Treasurer. 

The "Y" has proven that it is worth while. Every active member means sue- 
Cess for the Stout Y.M.C.A. Boost it in every possible way. 



-98- 




99 - 












The Y. \V. C. A. 



' I MIK Young Women's Christian Association of the Stout Institute, one of 
JL i 



i he oldest organizations of the school, rank- second to none among the 
various school organizations both as to the quality of its work and the number 
of its members. 

The organization has a definite purpose as outlined by the National organ 
ization. It 

First To lead students to faith in God thru Jesus Christ. 

Second To lead them to membership and service in the Christian Church. 

Third To promote their growth in Christian faith and character especially 
thru the study of the Bible. 

Fourth To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all 
Christians in making the will of Christ effective in human society and : 
tend the kingdom of God thruout the world. 

The active members and the Cabinet composed of a President, Vice Presi- 
dent. Secretary, who is also under graduate representative. Treasurer and the 
chairmen of the eight committees together with the Faculty Advisory Hoard, 
carry on the various activities. 

The cabinet meets every Monday night to disCUSS and plan for the successful 
carrying on of the N . 

The Religious Meetings Committee has charge of the weekly religious meet- 
ings. These meetings are planned with the express purpose of disc: I g mpus 
problems and giving the girls opportunities of talking things over together. 

The Y.w ( \ eeks to aid in the social life of the school and this phase oi 
the work is taken care of by the Social Committee. The Annual Mixer Picnic 
and the Kid party wire both a huge success this year. 

Each year the Cabinet tries to add to the furnishings of their club room or 
to improve it in some way. The Cabinet of this year redecorated the walls at 
the club room which added a good deal to i; nice. 

The World Fellowship Committee has done splendid work in raising funds 
by the sale of candy, which goes toward the support of a Girls' Industrial Se- 
cretary in Japan. 

The Finance Committee has planned for the raising of money for the sup- 
port of the 'Y', thru a finance campaign which is put on every fall. and also 
thru the Circus which was staged in the spring of the year. 

Other important Committees of the Y.W.C.A. arc Membership whose dun- 
is to secure new members, and who also aid greatly in the sale of home-made 
candy at the Circus: Publicity Committee which makes posters for advertise- 
ment of all activities of the organization, and also keeps the ■** .W.C.A. Bulletin 
Hoard up to date with general information; Social Service Committee whose 
members aid the poor by giving Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets, clothing, 
flowers and good cheer — and more than this, aims to impress the girls with 
the example Of the Spirit of Service which our Master taught us. 






- ioo - 




- IOI - 



Boxing and Wrestling Club 

OFFICERS 

Conrad Bechtoi d President 

Robert Wiedeman Vice President 

Albert Kkiinik Treasurer 

J whs ki.i.i ii w Secretary 

Floyd Kieth, J. Ray, George Miller, R. a. McGee 

Faculty Advisors 



Abrams, Carl 
Bechtold, ALB1 k I 
Bechtold, Conrad 
Mi wi ris, Wendell 

Chapman. |i w 

Claude, Edward 
Cody, J. 

Dickinson, Laurel 
Dobson, Lloyd 
Dunlop, William 
Gould, James 
Graber, Bernard 



MEMBERS 

Handberg, Fred 
II \n/i i . Albert 
Hi \m ssy, Denis 
Host] d, Ed. 
Jacobson, \. 
Johanek, Joseph 
Johnson, Arthur 
Jackson, George 
Kern, George 
Ki 1 1 i.iioiin. Herbert 
Kkiimk. ALBERT 
ECroenikg, I ■ 
Kki i (.1 K. William 



LUKKARILLA, III co 

Martin, Winfield 
McC vnn, Maurice 
McDonough, J \\ii s 
Nylund, Wai i ik 
Phillips, Rodnev 
Purvis, Charles 
Saeter, Otis 

S \i ii k. Si i mi.k 

Schroedl, Frank 

Thompson. Lyi.k 
Weldeman, Robert 
; k. Mark 



- 102 - 













- io.? - 






The Marquette Club 



OITICKKS 

Al.MA DUPUIS President 

Eleanor Mariska Vice President 

Gertrude McFarland, Secretary-Treasurer 

Miss Brasie Faculty Advisor 



THE Marquette Club was organized to promote the interests of the Catholic 
young women of Tin- Stout Institute. The club is affiliated with the Na- 
tional Society, which is better known as the Newman Club. Its purposes are: 
to promote the common interest of its numbers; to create a spirit of friendship 
among the students; and to help promote social and other activities of the school. 

Soon after school started, a joint mixer was given by the La Salle and Mar- 
quette clubs. At Hallowe'en they again cooperated and gave a lovely and 
successful dance for the entire school. Other entertainments were given during 
the year. 

Regular meetings are held twice a month, every tir>t and third Wednesday. 
The business meeting is always followed by an interesting program given by 
members of the club. Committer-, -m h as the philanthropic, missionary. 
program, social and finance, have been appointed to further the interests of 
the club. 



icj 







- io; - 















T 



The La Salle Club 

HE La Salle Club is a society composed of the Catholic young men of 
Stout Institute and has at present an enrollment of titty-four members. 

The purposes of the club are to promote the common interests of its mem- 
bers; to create a spirit of fellowship and cooperation among the students by 
giving them a means of getting better acquainted with one another: and to 
cooperate with the other organizations of The Stout Institute. 

Regular meetings are held twice a month. 

OITICKkS 

John Ausman, Jk President 

l.oi is Gillis Via /'/' tident 

Oscab Marking. . Recording Secretary 

Albert Hw/i i Financial Secretary 

II. M. Hanson Faculty Advisor 

ROLL ("ALL 



Allki . J. 

AUSM IN, J. 

Baracci, L. I". 
Bernhardt, J. L. 
Brom, R. T. 
Bergin, S. 
Bostwick, I. 

CUMWNGS, A. 
I i GINA, M. G. 
FlLONOWICZ, F. 

Ferguson, (>- 
Greei.v. F. 
Graber, B. 
Gilles, L. X. 
Gersich, S. 

GlLLICK, C. 

Grab, G. H. 

G \KKH V, J. 



Habian, M. 
Hennessy, I). F. 

HUBER, F. 

1 1 \ \ / 

H0ESSLY, I.. 

Hosted, E. 
(Clink, A. A. 
Knoblauch, c. 
Libowski, E. 
Link. II. 
Marking, 0. A. 

M< D0N0UGH, J. K. 

Marschner, P. 

Ma i i m.w [C, J. 

McDonald, M. E. 
Norman, I.. <;. 
Powers, R. 

I' IWLICKI, L. 



Pagni ceo, C. 

POZZINI, C. 

Rll.I II AN. J. J. 

Robinson, B. 

Kl DIGER, P. E. 

Rice, B. D. 

Si BRANEK, L. 

Schmitz, L. E. 
Schaenzer, A. 

SCHROEDLE, F. 

Skim.. J. R. 
T0RES0NI, A. W. 
V w Eynde. F. A. 
Wool). B. L. 

Welter, M. (i. 

.. !K. J. H. 

Zych, E. J. 



- 1 06 - 




- io 7 - 










D. A. K. Club 

IN" THE fall el' 1924, the Junior and Senior girls organized the D.A.K. Club 
which is now affiliated with the National Home Economics Association. 
The work of the club will aid in carrying on Home Economics problems in 
the communities where we teach. 

We feel certain that the work will continue to prove as beneficial an<l interest- 
ing as it has this year and that the organization will be one of the most worth 
while in the school. 

OFFICERS 

Mabel Anderson President 

Lillian Eaj.ki.m-: a hi Vice President 

ALICE HakINSON Secretary 

D. A. KircKL Faculty Advisor 

MEM HERS 

Marian Arnston Alma Haask Margaret Masse 

Anna Br m b Dorothy Hobart Anna Mueller 

Annette Bruzee Geraldine Hoffman Leonora Nesti 

Alice Crowley Kathleen Hughes Dorthy Quilling 

Myrtle Daiii.i \ Metta Lnenfeldt Krna Reylets 

Helen Diamond Elizabeth Kerr Nan Jean Shepherd 

Al.ma Dupuis Esther Keller Amy Stoltz 

Anna .Mae Fiest Anna Kramer Esther Sundberg 

Alma May Ganz Leona Kusnierick Esther Swenby 

I'kisciLLA Gilbert Harriet La Vaque Geraldine Trigg 

Alice Greene Pauline Lillicb Marian Veasey 

Ritii Gri -ndcrii'i k Sybil Lind Elvira West 



108 













- 109 - 















Men's Glee Club 

1 924-1925 

Mr. H. F. Good, Director 
C. Gavic, \< companist 

THE men at Stout have an opportunity, under the leadership of Mr. Good, 
to develop their musical talent. During the year, beside the concert at 
Stout Auditorium, the members took part in programs at the High School, 
The Rotary Club and The Congregational Church. During the year the club 
also enjoyed a concert tour. 

OFFICERS 

J. Mattes President 

\. Gunderson . Vice President 

W. DOHR Si ' urcr 



First Tenor 

A. Bingham 
k. Fletcher 
( ; . K.R01 si nc 
W. Martin 
\. Strand 



Second Tenor 
J. Cody 

W. DoHK 

A. GUNDI 

C. Kreic.er 

L. \ ORHAK 

H. \Y 

(). Wills 



First Ba>> 
D. Vnderson 

\'. HOPFERT 

M. Lappinen 

: CCO 

G. Richards 
S Vanek 



l; 
I Bechtold 
C. Galofj 
A. Job 
J. Johnson 

J. Mai i i - 

M. Wm.n k 






- no - 






















- 1 1 1 - 









The Stout Band 

■\I7Trn only fifteen old members to start the year, our band has grown until 
* * its numbers are about thirty, and its work is of the highest order. Se 
lection <>f new members was made on the ability basis and although some were 
dropped, it is hoped that eventually they may be with the organization. 

Much credit is due our director Mr. J. E. Kay. who through his untiring 
efforts has developed the band into its present form. Otis Saeter, assistant 
>>r has also helped us greatly and we regret Ids departure. 

Tin- band boys have endeavored to serve the school in every way. by turning 
out to each and every athletic- event during the season. A movement was 
started by the band to secure uniforms, and it is hoped that by next year the 
Organization may be equipped. The band extends its thanks to the student 
body for the support given during the year. 





MEMBERS 




Comets 


Clarinets 


Saxaphones 


(). S U 


S. Sa 


Burcett, Alto 


Hi ik 


Maddi \ 


SCHULZE, Alto 


Crand \i i 


Mattes 


Waller, Alto 


- 


Dot (.1 VSS 


DUFFIN, Baritone 


Ch imberlin 


Richards 


ill \i-i RSON, Tenor 


Clark 








Baritone 


Drums 


Altos 


FORR] -i 


Hi en loin 


Link 




Dm k-.i\ 


Carls 


Trombone 


Joyce 


P \..\i ceo 


Dodge 




Carlson, R. 


Hoi : 


Fletcher 






- I I 2 - 









The Sharps and Flats 



/ "T"MIK Stout Ciirl> G I ub was organized in 1917. and has become a very 

-1 active and successful organization under the efficient leadership of 
Gilkerson. At the beginning of the second semestei, Miss Gilkerson resigned 
and Miss Dolliver took charge of the work. 

The dub has furnished music for several occasion- and on April 24th the 
Sharps and Flats gave a successful concert before the student body. 

The dub has an enrollment of forty-two members. 



M. Arxston 

\Y. B 

(J. Bki mm-.M) 
A. Bruzek 
R hi Forrest 
H. Diamond 
A. DuPUlS 
l. kvkrktt 
Mrs. Green 
E. (ii 
I. G 

K. Hughes 
A. Jehlen 



E. Kenn \ \ 

E. KlKK 
(i. ELriesi 

I ». Lamboly 

P. LlLLICK 
S. LlND 

E. McKow] n 

M. Mi v 
A. Mueller 

E. &ASGAM1 1/ 

F. Nelson 

(). XlRMIK 

! Peckham 



M. Rosli k 
M. 5< 
F. Silver 
< Smith 
H. Smith 
E. Spr] i 
I>. Stkin 
A. S 

P. I \SII 

I). Ten Eyck 

E. Terhell 

R. TkiNK-. 

F. Webb 



A. Allyn 



riAMV! S 

I). Bright 



M. M 






- 114 - 









The Badger Royal Orchestra 

ORGANIZED in the fall of 1923, The Badger Royal Orchestra, a high 
class organization of dance musicians, has grown rapidly as a business 
organization, until now it is recognized as one of the foremost dance orchestras 
in this part of the country. The orchestra has supported other school organiza- 
tions and has assisted in their success. It has taken an active part in many 
drives and campaigns donating its service willingly, besides enjoying a regular 
run of t ents in the vicinity which were played for on a business 

The Badger Royal Orchestra began as a small organization but in the past 
year has grown thru popularity and quality of music rendered, to an organiza- 
tion of seven pieces. Early in the year the orchestra was admitted to The 
American Federation of Musicians and is now an active group in good -landing. 

Standing out singularly as compared to si miliar organizations, the group 
takes pride in maintaining the high standards they have set for themselves. 
The orchestra makes an exclusive appearance in tuxedos regardless of the class 
of engagements. 



THE PERSONNEL 

BERNARD J. SCHADNEY, Director. . Violin 

Raymond W. BURGETT, Manager Saxophones 

i- k \\K J. HUBER Drums and Traps 

Richard E. Hoffman Vocal Soloist and Banjo 

0. Archibald Strand Vocal Soloist and Piano 

Martin R. VALSKE . Trumpet 

Karl E. Anderson Sousaphone 






- 116- 



















- ix7- 













- n8 







M. A. P. Officers 



Amelia Barker 
Gerald Baysinger 
Li. on d Bej 
m. m. dolliver 
Laurel Dunbar 
Eli \\<>k c. 
Litis GlLLIS 
Lawrence Govin 
Oral Goff 
Emma Griessi 
Ruth ('. Hans 
Albert Hanzi l 



ROLL CALL 

Ml IM I\I Mil .1)1 

! \i: [SOM 

Carl Johnson 
Ruth C. Klein 
Charles Kri 
I I rRUDE Lange 
Sibyl Lind 
Elanob Marusk \ 
Edna Meshke 
Esther M< Kowi \ 



Mary REEDER 
Mary Margaret Rebb 
Mabel Robinsi in 
Adolph Roisel vnd 
Harvey Smith 
Arthur Sours 
George Strombeck 

RUDE Tl NNYSON 

IL . i \ Thayer 
Verna Thom] 
Wall ice Terhell 
Joseph Webster 



Muriel Brasie 



ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 

Ruth Phillips 
Flora Snowden 



- 119 - 



\ki t Skinner 










Scene from "The Romantic Age" 






Presented April, 1924 

THK Manual Arts Players, the only organization of its kind at Stout, was 
organized in 1920. The purpose of the ciuh is to further dramatic inl 
and develop among the students a taste and appreciation for the best in drama. 

The fourth year finds the club one of the leading :ations of the school, 

and a member of the Stout Student Association. 

The success of the club has been very largely due to Miss Klein's untiring 

efforts. Miss Klein resigned at Christmas time to resume her dramatic training 

in New York. The Manual Arts Players were most fortunate in securing as 

director. Miss Dolliver. who is interested in promoting and guiding the activi- 

of the club. 

"You and I." a Harrie production was presented Nov. 11th. under Miss 
Klein's direction. "The Intimate Stranger-." a three act comedy by Tarking- 
ton, was given March 6th. A final play was given in May. which concluded 
the work of the Manual Arts Players for the year. 






- 120 - 


















MANUAL ARTS 
PLAYERS 

Pre MiU 

"YOU and I." 

\ I omedy in Three Acta 

Philip Barry 

THE STOUT AUDITORIUM 
FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14, 1924 



CAST OF CHARACTERS 

Veronica Duane - 

Roderick White 

Nancy White 



Maitland White 
Etta 

G. T. Warren 

Nichols 



Mary Margaret Rcbb 

Lloyd Benson 

Ruth Hanson 

Joseph Wi>;< •:■ 

Helen Thayer 

Wallace Terhell 

Lloyd Longe 



ACT I 



Library of the White's Country home in Mount Kisco, Wes 
Chester County, .New York. A fate September evening. 

ACT II 
"The Studio" in the attic, an afternoon the following May. 

\( T III 
Studio." Later th< ening. 



Business Manager - - 

Stage 5 

Act I — Verna Thompson. Chairman 
Act II — Sybil Lind, Chairman 

Stage Manager - Arthur Sours 

• Stout Press] 



Metta In.nfeldt 









- 121 - 












PROGRAM 

MANUAL ARTS PLAYERS 

"The Intimate Strangers 9 

A Comedy In Three Acts 
Booth Tarkington 

Friday evening, March 6, 1925 
STOUT AUDITORIUM 

Under personal direction of Miss Dolliver 



Cast of Characters 

> in order of their appearance) 

The Station Master Albert Hanzel 

William Ames Victor Hoffcrt 

Isabel Stuart Iva Mae dross 

Florence Gertrude Lang 

Johnnie White Archibald Strand 

Henry Henry Link 

Aunt Ellen Emma Griesse 

tie Elizabeth ELeenan 

Committees 

Business Manager Wallace Terhell 

Scenery Louis Gilles 

Property Mary Rceder 

Synopsis of Scenes 

\< 1 I A railway station - A night in April. 

During act 1 the curtain is lowered to denote a lapse 
of a few hours. 

\( "I _' The living room at Isabel's - The next morning. 

ACT :5 -The same. That evening. 

Furniture loaned by Swenby Furniture Store 



- 122 - 















u 


rLL^HI 


UfV^ 














*t »? 
























ill i 


















K- > 




KJ 


* ^ K t* 


flfetf* 






^— . 


> afr- 


^ 





The M. A. P. Costume Party 

THE event of the year was the Costume Party given by the Manual Arts 
Players on January twenty-third. 
The hall was unusuallv attractive with »av colored streamers and myriads of 
floating balloons. The artist. Hawaiian (lancers, clowns. Pierrettes. Pierrots. 
little girls, knights, ladies and gentlemen from the days of old, and many others 
were present. The carnival spirit was emphasized by the music of the Badger- 
Roval Orchestra. 






- 123 - 

























LSI 1 1 irnlson. 









PUBLICATIONS 






-124- 






The Stoutonia 

Member Wisconsin Intercollegiate Press Association. 

Printed and Published every Friday by the student- at 

THE STOUT INSTIK 

Entered as Second class mail matter at the Post Office, 

Menomonie, Wisconsin. 

SCription Price. 11.25 per year. 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
irection of David W. Fields 

Kditor-in < 

Editorials 



News I 

\- 
Sodety Editor 

Usistant 
Local Editors 



Industrial Art- Editor 

\"i>tant 
Household Arts Editor 

Assistant 
Literary Editor 

stant 
Sport Editor 
Proofres 



Car! ■ 

Kenyon Fletcher 

Edwin Mcslow 
Lydiamae I 

Phyllis Millenbah 

Helen Diamond 

Agnes Jehlen 

Wallace Terhell 

Romell Chab 

Dorothy Bright 

George Kroemng 

Curtis Sommcrcr 

Helen Smith 

Dorothy Ten Eyck 

Pansy I 
Emma Nasgowitz 

Julia: 1 
Sclmer Saeter 



BUSINESS STAFF 
Under direction of C. W. Hague, Printing Instructor. 



Business Manager 
Circulation Man 

\--istant 
Advertising Manager 

Assistant 



Ira Madden 

William R. Funk 

M. Welter 

E. Claude 

F. Ringsmith 












THE Stoutonia Staff has charge of the printing and circulation of the Stout- 
onia, the school newspaper. The Staff is composed of thirty-seven mem- 
. who belong either to the editorial, business, mechanical or machine com- 
position staff. Mr. Hague and Mr. Fields act as Faculty Advisors. 

Many changes have resulted from time to time during the year. The staff 
has tried to make a better organized, and more interi hool paper. The 

purchase of a new press has made possible one of the biggest changes that the 
Stoutonia has undergone. With better facilities for work, a bigger and better 
paper has resulted, and many favorable comments have come to the Staff. 

Aside from the regular work of the Staff, there is some social life, when 
are held. These are always much enjoyed by all. 

The aim of the Stoutonia Staff at all times is to portray Stout life, and to 
produce a paper that expresses the spirit of our school. 



- 12; - 













- 126 - 












The Mechanical Staff 

npHK Mechanical Staff is the crew that performs all of the- mechanical oper- 

'■ with the production of the Stoutonia. It is com;, 
of a continually changing personnel of students who arc specializing in print- 
mg, and who may later be responsible for the publication of a school paper as 

a part ol their duties as printing instructors. 

I he value of working on this staff is unlimited because of the practical 
shop-like conditions and also from the viewpoint of an ideal trade project 
Each Student terminates hi> term of service as foreman of the stall, which g 
him an opportunity to take the full ibility of producing the paper for 

issues. The spirit of the workers is tine, and many long hour. 
spent in the priru->hop for which little or no appreciation is awarded." With- 
this group of "willing workers" there would he no Stoutonia. and much of 
Its success may be directly attributed to their efforts. 













- 127 - 






The Tower 



STAFF MEMBERS 

F. M. Lindi.ky Editor-in-Chief 

Alma May Ganz. Associate Editor 

F. L. Bouda Business Mam 

Denis H Asst. Business Manager 

\i.d Baysingi r Advertising Manager 

Franklin Krohn.... ..Asst. Advertising Ma: 

Esther Sundberc Organization Editor 

Milton LEANDER . Asst. Organization Editor 

Marion ARNSTON Ut Editor 

A. A. Kline Athletic Editor 

Mabel Anderson Asst. Athletic Editor 

Harvard Smith Photographer 

Alma Dupuis *»t Photographer 

Kvkrett Douglas Typist 

Dorothy Hobart Humor Editor 

Carl Gavic ^sst. Humor Editor 

Beatrice Terheli Asst. Humor Editor 

FACULTY ADVISORS 

C. W. Haguk Busi 

Ev \ SCANTLEBURY Contents 



- 128- 
















- I2 9 - 










The Inky Fingers 



Till: Inky Fingers is one of the youngest organizations at Stout, having just celebrated 
its first birthday. Organized in the Spring of 1024 the club exhibited a remarkable activity 
during the remainder of the year. The opening of the fall term found only three or four 
of the old members present to carry on, but through their efforts the club enjoyed a hearty 
growth in membership and at the close of this year boasts a score of live supporters. 

The organization originated and exists for the purpose of encouraging and promoting literary 
talent among students. The need of such an opportunity is keenly felt in a school where the 
regular curriculum demands that the greatest stress be exerted in other lines. 

Any student may become a working member with the Inky Finders, but charter member- 
ship is conferred only upon those who by actual contribution have demonstrated their literary 
ability to the satisfaction of the charter members. Such recognition entitles the member to sign 
the constitution and wear the insignia of the club, a miniature gold quill. "Once a member, 
always a member," is a ruling adopted by the Inky Fingers to take care of its members who 
from time to time leave Stout to enter upon their professional duties. A special officer, The 
Paper Knife, acts as a corresponding secretary to keep in touch with these non-resident mem- 
ben. Of the several prizes offered for the best contribution along each phase of literature, one 
prize is awarded to the most active non-resident member. 

A portion of the organization's work has been presented in printed form, appearing in three 
editions as a supplement to the Stoutonia. The last number of "The Inky Finger Supplement 
to the Stoutonia" contained the prize winning productions for the year. 

During the past year the members enjoyed several social gatherings of which the Christmas 
parly, given by Miss Skinner, is especially worthy of mention. These functions, together "with 
i In regular weekly meetings in the Pigeon Hall, presided over by the Ruling Pen with the as 
sistance of the Blotter, Fountain Pen, Paper Knife, and Index, will always be cherished memories 
of every Inky Finger. 






-130- 
















- 131 - 










Nine Stout (K)nights 

Mono "Every Knock Means a I>> 





MEMBERS OF 


Clarence Allen 


"Swede" 


John Geiger 


"Jack" 


Albert Kreiner 


"Al" 


( reorge Kroening 


"Abby" 


Franklin Krohn 


"Kronie" 


John Mattes 


"Hans" 


Frank Schrodel 


"Blackie" 


Curtis Sommerer 


"Reggie" 


Mark Welter 


•Jim" 



THE ROUND? TABLE. 

Let me pass the spuds? 

Call me anything but late for meals. 

I'm yist the man that can do it. 

Women! Not me. 

Not a bit hungry. 

I will tonight. Abby. 

Money! What do you mean? 

ebody get me a date. 
Is that all the typewriting tonight? 



- 132- 




The Bachelor Five 

Motto — Always After It. 

OX SEPTEMBER 8th, 1924, at 1003 -.end Street a group of fine college 
lads gathered one by one, forming that Clan known as "The Bachelor 

The first week was spent in getting adjusted in our new quarters and members. 

A few of the characteristics of the members may be gained from the fol- 
lowing: "Snoring. Art'* furnishes music "for I-'reilag" when Skinner and the 
victrola are at rest. Billy, Art's most companionable room mate, is a meek 
little lad, but oh how he can Waagl Wally appreciates his directory as it 51 
as a check on the fairer sex. but now it is sealed with a "Patch." Skinners 
reveille and taps, make alarm clocks an unnecessary expense. Poor Fritz fre- 
quently has trouble but: 



" The happiest life that ever was led 
Was always to court and never to I! 



- ttt- 






Tainter Annex 






Taintcr Annex is a dorm 

Always peppy shine or storm: 

In for work and all good times: 

Nifty Clothes and features fine: 

Tuned right in for serenades; 

Eager for new escapa 

Right there when the phone is rung: 

Anxious to see the lucky one; 
Never do we come in late: 
Never anxious for our fate; 
Early in from dance and show 
X V Z to escape, you know. 

Keep the rules and what is more 
Influence the Hall next door! 
Down in history we'll go, 
Students of '25, you know. 









Ruby ANDERSON 
Dorothy Bahr 
Mildred Baker 
Caroline Blakeslee 
Irene Boi se 
H innah Brekke 
Sydney Brooks 
Dorothy Bright 
Beatrice Carlson 
Ruth Chase 
Barbara Colby 
Norma CR0NK 
Irene Daggett 
Florence Durkee 
Helen Derrwalt 
Joanna Eagen 
Hilda FREITAG 
Harriet Grass 
Thilda Gjerde 
Mavis Calloway 



Miss Leedom Preceptress. 

Oral Goff 
Virginia Gowdy 
Bernice Gregory 
Edn \ Hume 
Marjorie Hubbard 
Gl rtrude Hilgen 
m irgaret Humphreys 
Etta Ingelse 

ALMYRA J At 

Agnes Jehlen 
a lick k.appel 

HELENE Ki I.I.I k 

Cheridah Kk 
Helen ECuczynski 
Irene Mogan 
Henrietta Myers 
Blanche Oliver 
Marie Obmas< 
(il rtrude Osi BELDER 
Marcia Patch 



Alice Poxwith 
Janice Purdy 
Mary Reeder 
Charlotte Russel 

Anna >< HWEINGRUBER 

G . Starr 
Dorothy Skim 
Gertrude Samida 
Alt a St i 
Sophie Sockxess 
Margarte Stromii 
i kink sorley 
Ada S 

Cora Suxde 
Verna Thompson 
Marie Tasche 
Edna Talg 
Helen Vetter 
Fannie Webb 









-134- 













- 135- 






x^K-^ 




IT" 


2 


3 


4 




5 


I 6 


7 


8 












9 




10 




1 




12 


13 






19 


14 


15 










16 


23 




17 










18 




ao 




■ 21 


22 






2* 






25 






26 




27 


|£8 




J» 






3o 








pi 































HORIZONTAL 

2 — The best dormitory at Stout. 
7 — Something indefinite. 
9 — Same thing as U. K. 
10 — Synonym for "campused." 
11 — Yuu will appreciate this when you're — ! 
13 — Favorite saying when the lights go out. 
H — The destination of many a hiker. 
17 — Abbreviation for our dear old hall. 
18 — Try and find nut what this is. 
20 — Who is making all that noise? Taint — 
21 — The Hungarian measure for limburger 

cheese. 

That which comes too soon. 

Reason why we can't go to church on 

Sunday A, M. 

The man we left behind us. 

Where We may work when we in 

through being educated. 
29 — Needed in time of emergency. 
81 — Our resort after lights are out. 



VERTICAL 

1 — The alley beyond the stairway, 

2 — Initials of our favorite days of the week. 

3 — Exclamation. 

4 — The juicy meat of a domestic quadruped. 

5 — Short for what we are getting here. 

6 — A Handy Man. 

7 — Here's an easy one. 

9 — A notice from Mr. Funk, something - -. 
10 — The Greek God of restrictions. 
12 — Mr. Funk has been working overtime. 
14— The youthful rail-splitter. 
15 — Our favorite pastime. 
lf> — What we ilo the night before our dresses 

are due. 
ID — Our absent friend at the table. 
22 — The driver of the One Hoss Shay. 
3 — A gardening implement of the eskimos. 
25 — Friday and Saturday nights under the 

fir tree. 
28 — A short cut to a country in western 

Bohemia, 
30 — An old maids delight (not a sundae). 
















" 















Wanda Bahl 
Amelia Barker 
Betty Farman 

Iva Mai: Gross 
Dorothy Hellberg 
Elizabeth Ki 
Gladys Kriese 



Tainter Hall 



Elizabeth I. 
Edna Meshke 
Catherine McLaughlin 
Grace M< Gri GOB 
Anna MUELLER 
Flori \< i Nevin 
Frances Nickel 
Edna - 



Jane Rolfe 
Florence Silvem 
Betty Skinner 
Janice Steele 
Dorothy Ten Eyck 
Km ma Venberg 
Winifred Whitney 






- 137 " 









The Lynnvvood Expedition 

ONE BRIGHT sunshiny day the Lynwood girls started out on a long looked 
for journey into De Forest. They all piled into Onetah's Ottow, Romell's 

Chab. Helen's Karilen . Alice Dona's Van and with Miss Bach's man for a 
chaperon, they left the Berg. They had no sooner started than Helen Stro 
Bellered because she couldn't sit in the front scat. ><> Catherine with her usual 
Ilel en (lee had to Traeder and sit by N'erinne Isacc's son. Because of this 
performance, Onetah's Ottow had been left in the distance, so Betty who w;is 
driving had to Hoop er up to seventy miles an hour to catch up with the rest. 
Thev go along smoothly and are only a short distance when Norman Han cocks 
her ear to listen, and sure enough the car begins to Cough and spit. Gladys 
savs she Finks it has consumption. Suddenly it >tops. here they are, stuck 
again Merle Krabenbuhl yefls to the others but it is of no use, they do not 
hear her. Every body out called the driver and she immediately began to 
inspect the engine. Elizabeth said with a stately air that she thought it needed 

, and SO Calantha Far ran to get some. Oail sat down on the river Banks 
with Carol to Reed and Emma Nas go wit/, er. Norma Frcs Colt mad because 
I hey did not ask her to go along, so she and Laurette Feist went off to look for 
Calantha. Soon Esther Galu sha two cars in the distance, and who should 

Oming to their rescue but the girl> in Helen's Kar ilen and some other men 
who were none other than Rosella Torg" son. Jessie Han' son. Lucille Han'son. 
Ruby Christian' son, Maybelle OF son and Arlene's Butler. 

Gertrude MacFarl and Avis Wildenradt poured in the gas. Yvonne Wash 
and Romona got too near with a match and Burned Mary Bla's nev (knee which 
got Marjorie so excited her heart well nigh stopped beating. 

Still the car wouldn't start and Esther found that the Rhiel trouble was that 
Esther Cot ter >kirl in the fan. At last they had it fixed and were ready to <.'<>• 
They soon came to a town named Docring where they got out to see if Fvelvn 
Hen' would sel them something to eat. When Evelyn Spie got hol'f first Dot 
New well that there would not be much left for the rest, 50 -he and Janice Will 
iams ahead while Marie Quackcn in her hurry bucked Julia Solie off her feet; 
Clarice veiled "Hey wait. I Wat son too." In the rush Dorothy Mcke vitt 
Marjorie's Corns which were anything but well, which created a howl from 
"Marj", but "Dot" said they shouldn't Murrie as long as she got something t«> 
eat. After they had all eaten all they possibly could they left for the next 
town, but no sooner had they started than Margaret McXi said "sh" and sure 
enough it was a blowout. They stopped. Emily got disgusted ami said I 
VOI check, so she immediately left the party. 

While Anna got Rcttig to fix it. Doris Rhein Strom(ed) a tune on her banjo 
till Hazel Boggs her to quit. When Anna had finished they were ready to start 
on the last lap of the journey. Olga got nervous and said I want some one 
Nur mie so Dorothy I.eonted' ard against her for the rest of the journey. While 
riding along Stella saw Ker bough and she nearly balled Marion out of her seat 
which made Irene say she'd Fnder life if she didn't sit down, so they got Beulah 
to Gardner. 

Chug! Chug! Nearer and Nearer they draw to the end of their journey. 
Thayer at last and even though there were a few hard times and hard-knocks 
during the year. They all vowed that the Year was well spent at I.vnwood 
Hall." 

-> 3 8- 













- UQ ~ 







SAT. At). (aWt 1M5) IN THE BACHELOR APTS. 









Bachelor Apartments 

Mm no — "Eat more and pay less." 



THE Bachelor Apartments was founded in June of L924. The charter 
members were, George Strom beck who is now teaching in Racine, Wis- 
consin, "'Lucky*' Ludtke who has had a successful year of teaching and basket- 
ball coaching at Zumbrota. Minnesota, '•Shorty' - Davis who is located up on 
the "Iron Range" and Albert Han/.el who is still attending Stout. 

Other "bachelors" who have graduated are; "Russ"' Manly who is teaching 
at South Bend, Indiana, and "Art** Sours who is "doing his stuff" in Hvansville 
Indiana. 

The present inmates are "Walt*' Tiede, the corn-husker from Iowa. Carl 
Iroelich who breezed in from the gopher state, "Dick" Dickinson who hails 
from Tomah, Wisconsin, and "Canuck*" Smith who migrated from the Canadian 
backwoods. 






- 140- 













Sneen's Silent Soup Sippcrs 



lallery 

Anderson, David 
Anderson, Henry 
Barocci, I. 
Bielecki, Theodore 
Duenow, Rudolph 
Gilles, Louis 
Hedlund, Carl 
Jackson, (l< 
John- 
Johnson. Leonard 
Lakso, John 
Lehto, Laurie 
Lappinen, Matt 
Netterblad, Walter 
Xylund, Walter 
Richards. George 
Simonson, Buarne 
Ringsmith, Frank 
Sherwood, B< 
i 

Vanek, Stephen 
Weimer, John 

Wester, Joseph 



Alias Description 

;ba" Full of the I 

"II ink" Quite a Lad. 
"Mussolini" Spagheti • Friend. 

"Ted" (".one. hut not Forgotten. 
"K> !>!■'* « 'em High, Wide and Hand 

l Smile for Everyone. 

"Oi "Ask Me. I know." 

"JACK" Says only What He M 

"SWEDE" *" Ciirl>. leave me alone." 

"Rip". A Letter a day keeps the Blues away. 

"Jack" Always Champion of the Right 

"Apples" Big Should* 

"LaP Argue, Argue, Argue. 

:y" Girl, Girls I 

"Wait" Conscientious. 

n '" The Lark. Do, Re. Mi. Fa, Sol. 

"St'" Heav) . Hale, and Hearty. 

"Ris Takes Home the Bacon. 

"Bud" Buddy to AH. 

"H INK" Six Feet of Lo . 

i." Wait Girls, I'll be There. 

v\ b-Mar" Look at Me and Sigh. 

"Jot " Takes the Polka-dotted Peanut. 






- 141 - 













ii jhii milium 



m 




o 



ATHLETICS 




1 



- 142- 












F ' 


« II 

»1L f 


i 

» 


r~ 



The Stout Athletic Council 

TIN. purpose and duties of the Athletic Council are: to formulate and direct 
the athletic policy of the school, to encourage all forms of physical activi- 
ties, to encourage and control intercollegiate athletics, and to confer all awards 
of letters, emblems and monograms. 

The faculty representatives are generally appointed by the President of 
The Stout Institute, and two representee students arc elected by each class. 
one from each department. 

OFFICERS 
\. \. Kline President 

Kathleen Hi ghes Vice President 

Helen Gee 

Mr. Kelts . treasurer 

l \( I i.i Y MEMBERS 
Mr. Bowman, Mr. Miller, Mr. Kieth, Miss Sleeper. 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

Seniors Juniors 

Carl Hedlunu a. a. Klink 

k vthleen Huge Amy St< 



Sophomores 

Victor Oi 

Helen Vetter 



Fresh men 

Curtis Sommerer 
Helen Gee 



" *43 - 







Football 

ALTHoniH H'-l produced no championship, fans in general and most 
Stout students in particular agree that the season was well worth while. 
The season was remarkable for the hard fought contests and the unusual even 
matching of the teams. Stout's goal line was not crossed in live games while 
two defeats were ed by a single field goal. The line proved unusually 

dependable as would be expected of these veterans. The backfield although 
new. showed great possibilities and should go far next year. Much of the 
success of the team was due to the untiring assistance of Mr. Mitten. Mr. I'ladoes 
and Mr. Jackson. These men with no thought of reward other than their love 
for the game were responsible in a large degree for the moulding of line team 
work and morale. With the introduction of the three year diploma course, the 
character and quality of football at Stout should be greatly improved. The 
support both financial and moral of the administrative heads as well as the 
student body at Stout could not be better. Although we are at present handi- 
capped both in the matter of practice as well as a playing field, this will be 
provided as soon as the opportunity presents it-elf. 

FORT SNELLING ST0U1 

In the opening game of the season, Stout met unexpected strength in the 
heavy Third Infantry team of Fort Snelling. and were forced to the limit in 
order to win 3-0. Excessive heat, coupled with the fact that this was the first 



- 144 - 






game of the season, is believed t<> 
have kept down any spectacular play- 
ing. Early in the first quarter. Cher- 
mack scored a field goal after which 
t kept the Soldier> deep in their 
own territory. In the third quarter. 
Stout carried the hall to the visitors' 
five-yard line, but a fumble enabled 
Fort Snelling to kick out of da: 
In the last quarter a liberal number 





\ li rOR OLSON 

Captain 



GEORGE I. MILLER 
Coach 



of substitutes were injected into the 
game in order that Coach Miller 
might get a line of his reserve material. 

MACALESTER 2 ST01 I 3 

liter battling desperately for three 

full quartcr> to over-come a two point 
lead which Macalester College had 
made in the opening minutes of play. 

;t in the fourth quarter simply 
bewildered their opponents with a 
shower of forward passes and placed 
the ball on their twenty-five yard 
line. Klink then sent the ball living 
squarely between the uprights and 

:t had pulled the game out of 
the fire in the last minutes of play. 
It was a remarkably well played 
game by both teams and only the 



- 145 - 














MOELLER 

Captain- fled 



il fERSON — R. Hair 



determined drive in the last period by Stout enabled them t<> leave the field 
with victory 3-2. 

WINONA TEACHERS COLLEGE 3 STOUT <> 
Although outplaying Winona Teachers College for three quarters of the 

game, Lady Luck seemed to have her favorite picked for the afternoon and 
did nothing but frown on Stout's attempt to score. Winona made their winning 
tally in the first quarter and Stout repeatedly brought the ball within scoring 
distance, their efforts to negotiate a field goal were unavailing. At one stage 
of the game, the hall struck the cross-bar, hung for a moment, then fell back 
into the playing field. Another time the goal was missed only bv inches. Hoth 








ANDERSON — Fullback 



III 1 1 HINSON l. II., i 



teams showed best on defense, the visitors making but a single down while 
Stout had to depend upon the aerial attack to gain ground. 

STEVENS POINT - STOUT 7 

Opening the Conference season at home with Stevens Point Normal. Stout 
tore through the line, sprinted around the ends and completed a number of 
passes, finally putting the ball within scoring distance. Two short savage 
plunges then drove the ball over after which the goal was kicked. At no time 
did Stevens Point threaten except in the first period when two passes put the 
ball on the local's ten yard line. Held for downs, the visitors attempted to drop 



- 146 - 








KI.IXK - Q 



; R — L. En.l 



kick, hut Stout's fast charging line hurried the kicker and the ball went. wide. 
With a 7-0 Lead Stout played the game sale in the last half, Anderson's fine 
punting keeping the visitors deep in their own territory. 



RIVER FALLS 13 



STOUT l<> 



In a game which produced thrill after thrill. River Falls. Conference Cham- 
pions, were able to snatch the game in the closing minutes of play. Four penal- 
which netted the visitor fifty yards in the last quarter put the hall within 
kicking distance and Stout went to defeat Hi- 10. It was a remarkable 
uphill battle for the blue and white. At the very beginning of the game, ;. 
fumbled punt and a bad return kick enabled the visitors to register a field goal. 





GREELEY K End 



JACKSON - I- 



In the second quarter, a short pass was converted into a touchdown after which 
the battle resolved itself into a stubborn contest. With the score 10-0 in the 
final quarter. Stout brought the crowd to their feet by staging a terrific come 
back that early resulted in a field goal from the sixteen yard line. Taking the 
ball on the kick off. Stout again worked it consistently down the field through 
excellently executed passes and end runs. Capt. Olson was then brought back 
the line and the State Champion's line crumbled. With the score tied 
10-10 and time rapidly drawing to a close. River Falls worked the ball to the 
Stout thirty-five yard mark. An over anxious sub then drew a fifteen yard 
penalty and the Champions scored a field goal from the twenty yard line. This 



" M7 - 











(.L'N'DKRSON — L. Guard 



I.APPIXEN - R 



dramatic closing of the game, brought to an end one of the most successful 
Homecomings ever staged by Stout Institute. 

SUPERIOR 26 STOUT " 

Two intercepted passes, a completed pass and a straight plunge for a touch- 
down, proved a stumbling block at Superior and Stout went down to defeat. 
As fur as Stout was concerned it was an off day. The line failed to hold or to 
open holes, and the backtield could not get started. Moeller at center and 
Klink at defensive full, single handed stopped over half the plays. It v. 
wierd game, with a team no better than ours showing decidedly superior. 





I.. Guard 



AI.I.ICK R 






ST. MARYS — STOUT <> 

With defeats on two successive Saturdays, even the- most hopeful of Stout 
backers expected nothing but an overwhelming defeat at the hands of St. Mary's. 
The Catholics, rated as one of the best teams in the Minnesota Conference 
had an imposing record of success. Stout, however, was equal to the occasion 
and not only stopped the onslaughts of their opponents, but threatened them 
as well. Anderson's splendid punting had much to do with the scoreless tie as 
had Klink's judgment at quarter. He handled the team with consummate skill, 
taking advantage of every break and made every move count. Althougl 
M:iry's made twice the number of downs as Stout did, they were halted at critical 



-148- 







THOMPSON I 



moments, the line working perfectly. Only once was Stout in real danger and 
that was in the third quarter, when, with the ball on their own four yard line, 
they braced and held for downs. Although the game did not end in victory, 
both teams were well content to call it a draw. 



Baseball 1924 



A L THOUGH not ranking high in the percentage column, Stout placed a 
-**■ baseball team in the field, thereby rounding out a complete program of 
athletic activities for the school. Continued cold weather handicapped the 
development of the team, much of the practice being held in the Armory. 

(lames with River Falls Normal. I. a Crosse Normal and St. Marys College 
were scheduled and although these opponents were able to take the lion's share 
of the victories, yet the contests were interesting throughout. 

In Haesslv. Coach Brown had a dependable pitcher who was able I 
two out of three of his games. Only three letter men of the previous year were 
on hand, the balance of the team being made up of new and untried material. 






" M9- 






















Basketball 

THE season of 1924-1925 did not prove t<> be a record breaker. The slippery 
old bird "victory" favored us in the early games but as the season wore on 
sin- shyly evaded perching herself on the pinnacle of The Stout Institute. 

The first call for candidates showed an imposing array of basketball ma- 
terial. The promptness of the first response and the determination with which 
they worked showed the faith which they had in their captain and justified the 
loyalty which the student body showed to the team. 

Captain Setter played his usual stellar game throughout the season. He 
was a threat in each game and was considered one of the best forwards in the 
conference. Much credit is given to each and every member of the team. The 
cooperation and fighting spirit which they showed throughout the season ex- 
emplifies the highest type of athletic sportsmanship. On our second squad we 
find men of unswerving loyalty to the school. The truth of this fact was demon- 
strated by the untiring efforts each man displayed throughout the season. 

The prospects for next year arc exceptionally bright. The loss of a few 
regulars will be keenly felt but their places will be filled by men equally able 
to uphold the honor of StOUt, and under proper tutorship should and will produce 
a conference winner. 

- 150 - 



STOUT vs. WINONA 

if, i: 

The li«l of the L 924-25 hoop season was officially 
pried open by the non-conference game at Winona, 
with the Winona State Teachers College, leaving 
stout on the short end of a 17-16 score. The 

first half ended in a tied -(ore of 10-10. During 
the last halt" Stout displayed a defense that Wi- 
nona could not solve. A rare feature of this game 
was the fart that the State Teachers had only one 
technical called against them although they had 

fourteen (fiances to 

score by the sacrifice 
route. Tust of Wi- 
nona tallied just as 
the «un sounded time. 
giving them a point 
'lead. 





ARTHUR (.. BROW \ 



EDG \: 



STOl T vs.ST.PAUL 
ALL STARS 

:,(> 7 

De( ember 13 

Appearing on the 

home court for the 

first time the Stout 

team chalked up a 

landslide victory of 

•"><) 7 from the St. 

Paul All Stars. The 

Stout dribblers so out 

maneuvered their opponents, that at the end of 

the first half they led with the sere at 19-3. V 

this point Coach Brown sent in his second five 

men who outscored the first team. The first live 
were put hack for the last few minutes of play, 
and the shooting continued. Captain Setter bring- 
ing the score to the half hundred mark as the gun 
sounded. 

STOl l v.. GUS1 \\ i - ADOLPHUS 

25 I!' 
Dim MBER IS 

Playing an unexpected brand of ball the Stout - 















- i;i - 










ALLEN 



ites won a second victory from Gustavus Adol- 
phus College. The game opened with a bang 
and within twenty seconds the Minnesota five 
had registered the first field goal. They dis- 
played a brand of passing which had not been 
seen on this floor, for some time. Their con- 
tinued scoring left Stout at the small end of a 
9-17 score at the end of the first period. In 
the second half Stout came up to its usual stride 
and kept the fans on their feet throughout the 
remainder of the game. Gustavus then tried 
long shots but wire unable to score even from 
a close range, the final score being 19-25 in 
Stout's favor. 



STOUT vs. LUTHER COLLEGE 
J \m aky 10 30- 1(> 

In a hard fought game Stout downed the 
going Luther quint by a score of 30-16 Oil 
the local court. Despite the fast pace set by 
both teams the game wa> exceptionally free 
from fouling. Much credit must be given the 
Luther players for their speed and fighting 
qualities and their exceptional weaving offense, 
in spite of the fact that they lacked somewhat 
in si/.e. 




IHKKMAK 



STOUT vs. EAU CLAIRE 
January 16 i»;- i^ 

In a fiercely contested battle with Eau Claire Normal. Stout lost its first 
conference game. The game started in with great speed on both sides. Stout 
had Eau Claire baffled on their defense and broke up their pa>>es time after 

time. Eau Claire however was capable of 
taking advantage of the smallest open spot no 
matter where it was. At the end of the first 
half the score was 9-10 in Normal's favor but 
later was tied for some time, and finally ended 
18-16 in Eau Claire's favor. 



STOUT vs. SUPERIOR 
January 23 17- 18 

Losing by but a one point lead. Stout, played 
a wonderful offensive and defensive game at 
Superior Normal. The game started with the 
USUal burst of speed by tin- Stout live, but 




SCUM IT/. 



- 152 - 












Superior Led in the score throughout the first 
half. During the last halt Stout played a short 
passing game and while there were only two 
minutes of play left, held a lead of three points. 
At this time Superior counted from the center 
leaving the local team with still a one point 
lead. Then Kaupie a substitute forward, prac- 
tically won the game by placing a perfect 
ringer through the circle in the final seconds of 
play. 

STOUT v.. RIVER FALLS 
Jani \ky :{() 16 22 

Meeting River Kails Normal in the rival game of the season, on the home 

floor, Stout lost with a score of L'l'-Ki. Brown's men were clearly oil style that 

evening which fact was utilized by the visiting forwards. A special train 

^^ . brought a hundred and fifty rooters from River 

^SMk ■Jtf^v Va\U which added a great deal of /.est to the 

game. The armory was packed half an hour 
before the game was called. Both crowds showed 
true sportsmanship and this spirit was aided by 
operation of the cheerleader. 




KU ESTER 




RADKE 



- rOUT vs. PLATTEVILLE 
February 6 25 - 23 

At I'latteville Captain Setter led Stout to a 
victory of 26-23 over the Normal team. With 
a wonderful weaving offense Stout penetrated 
their opponents' defense and by the end of the 
first period led by a score of 16-7. In the latter part of the game Platteville 
took on reversed form and occasionally sifted through with a neat shot, graduallv 
creeping up in their score. When the game ended Stout held a two point lead. 

STOUT vs. RIVER FALLS 
February L3 19-23 

Throughout the entire first half Stout quintet 
was able to hold its own by clever passing and 
battling so that neither side had a big advantage, 
the score being 9-10 at the end of the first half, 
with Stout in the lead. The second half was 
even more bitterly fought than the first, each 
team surging ahead for a small lead. Chermak 
played his usual style and Stopped the Normal's 
forward rushes again and again. Cleberge, 
Captain of the Normal crew, sank four field 
baskets from the deep center in the last few min- 

- *53- 




PETERSON 






utes of play putting River Falls in the- lead with 
the score 19-23. 



STOUT vs. SITKRIOR 
February 20 i"> 16 

In one of the fastest games of the season on 

the local floor. Superior Normal defeated StOUt 
by a score of 1">-1<>. this being another one of 
the many which have been lost by one or two 
points due to the whims of luck. Both teams 
started in with a strong spurt and soon Stout 
had a four point lead. Superior then displayed 
a neat assortment of offensive plays which helped them to be ahead in the score 
which was 11-8 at the >:n(\ of the first half. During the rest of the game both 
teams played fast and strong which kept the >o>rc >ee-sawing back and forth. 
When but one minute of play was left. Setter counted from the field giving 
Stout a one point lead which in turn was followed by a basket by the Superior 
team giving them the victory of the l(i-l."> score. 




SKTTKR 



STOUT vs. EA1 CLAIRE 
February _'; 30 -'-' 

Perhaps one of the most exciting games of the season was witnessed by tin- 
number of rooters who accompanied the team to Kau Claire, when Stout regained 
the game lost to the Normal here. At the end of the first half the Eau Claire 
quint was ahead with a 10-11 score. The Stout five then came on with a of- 
fensive drive but the Normalites were able t<> -core bringing the score to II to 
17 which was soon tied by Stout. Then for a period the game seemed to be 
anybody's as there were ties at 19, 21, 22, which of course kept the rooters in 
tense excitement. From then on Stout*s superior playing was beyond their 
opponents and Stout came cut safe with a _'_' :<< 30 score. 






STOUT vs. PLATTEVILLE 
February 27 21 26 

Playing the last game of the season the Stout quintet lost a bitterly fought 
game to the Plalteville team. The Normal team was forced to play an uphill 
game as Stout started fast and at the end of the first half was leading by a score 
of 10-6. Both teams came back with increased speed and the guarding was 
exceptionally close so that long shots were resorted to on both side>. During 
the greater part of the last half both teams were scoring so the game seemed 
to be anyone's. Toward the end a long shot from the side proved successful 
for the Plalteville quintet and another basket encouraged by the first, led them 
to victory. 



- x 54- 












INDIVIDUAL SCORING 






No. "i" Field Free Personal Total 

Halfs Goals Throws Fouls Points 

Setter (c) 24 II Hi 22 '.'s 

Allen 24 2ll :» 24 •"»! 

Radke l'l' 12 24 is i^ 

Schmitz \2 10 2 20 

Chermak 24 7 4 16 18 

Peterson l'ii :, 7 2:, 17 

kuesler 17 4 .1 II 11 

Garity 13 4 .. l s 

Brom 2 2 l 4 

Hutchinson 2 I . . I 



SCHEDULE 



Winona 16 

St. Paul All Stars 7 

Gustavus Adolphus 1»> 

Luther College 16 

Eau ('lain- 18 

Superior 18 

River Palls _'_' 

Plateville 2li 

River Palls 23 

Superior 10 

Eau Claire 22 

Plateville 26 

Total L'L'7 



Stout 17 

stout ;,() 

Stout 25 

Stout 30 

Stout 10 

Stout . .17 

Stout .10 

Stout .25 

Stout P.) 

Stout 15 

Stout . . M) 

Stout . _• I 

Stout L'7t; 









" HS ~ 




Gebnetzky Terheli 



Kiui.r 



BUKKU I.I kKARILA 



Mi NTH 



Si bram k 



Gym Team 









SHORTLY after the Christmas holidays, the first attempt was made by 
Coach Miller to kindle interest in this years Gym team. A good number 
answered the initial call for candidates. The only veterans in the squad were 
Terhell. Hardy and Rider. 

The entire team gave several home exhibitions which showed that Stout 
was again represented by a Gym team of high rating. 

On March 7th, the team entered the Northwest Gym Meet at the University 
of Minnesota and made as good a showing as could be expected considering that 
they were competing in the college ehiss. ite this fact Stout placed 3rd 

with a percentage of $(5.2. Besides this Stout placed two men in the medal 
class, Terhell taking seventh place and Rider ninth. 

Much credit must be given to Coach Miller for his efficiency in shaping raw 
material, year after year, and placing them high in the percentage column. 
The performance of the Stout Gym team during the past five years has bet 
a high standard, winning the cup in 1021, second in 1922. and has never been 
below third. 

- ic6- 







jfeature* 









The Story of Stout Institute 

T^ECAUSE an early lumberman, James H. Stout, wanted t<> 
-*-' sec the children of his employees and neighbors .yet a fair 



IP Wj >tart in life, thousands of hoys and girls all over the country are 

today Learning to</<> as well as to think, and Mcnomonie. Wiscon- 
sin, has become famous as the home of one of America's most unique teacher- 
training schools. The Stout. Institute. 

During its thirty-four years of development, some half do/en events stand 
out, each marking B great and abiding faith in the future of the school and the 
kind of education which it pioneered. Hecause of Senator Stout'< keen interest 
in industrial training. Mcnomonie was the lirst city in the United States to provide 
Olganized and systematic instruction in Industrial and Household Arts in all 
grades of the public school, from kindergarten to the High School. The 

ess of this local experiment led inevitably to the creation of a school to 
train teachers to carry on similar work in neighboring communities. In 1903 
the Stout Training Schools were organized, and Dr. Lorenzo Dow Harvey, just 











SENATOR JAMES B". STOUT 



i>k LORENZO I- HARVEY 



- '57 









: P* 



















DINGS WHICH UCRXF.h IN" 1878 



ending a suc- 

Cessflll period 

of education- 
al leadership 

perintendent 

of Schools, 
was sell' 
to direct Un- 
professional 
phases of the 
work. The 
rapid devel- 
opment of the 
school w a s 
due largely to 
his unusual 
ability for or- 
g a n i z a t i n 
and leader- 
ship. For 

many years he travelled widely, taking into all sections of the country messages 
of the work done at Stout, and building up for it a reputation of leadership in a 
new kind of education. At Mr. Stout"s death, what had been a privately en- 
dowed and controlled institution became, in 1912 a state school offering at 
first a four year course and. from 1017 on four years of instruction, leading to 
. B.S. degree. The enrollment of students increased from 25 in 1903 to 566 
in 1924, and representing practically every state in the Union. In June. 1922, 
Dr. Harvey died. A year later Burton E. Nelson became President, bringing 

to the school the same 
staunch faith in industrial 
education which had led 
him years before to put 
into the Racine public 
schools the first indepen- 
dently organized and main- 
tained vocational school in 
the Central West. The same 
year marked the concen- 
tration in Stout Institute 
of the vocational teacher- 
training in Wisconsin, mak- 
ing it again a leader in the 

most recent development of 
FIRST BUILDl.w; CONTAINING MANUAL TRAINING . . . . . 

DOMESTI in mknt industrial education. 

id • 





\ SEWING I LASS \ I i;u YEARS AGO 

1 1 stout at all deserves its reputation as "the school with a personality", 
it is because <>!' the intelligent vision of its founder. Senator Stout; the brilliant 
and constructive leadership of Dr. Harvey; and the way in which the present 
administration under President Nelson's guidance, is carrying on the ideals of 
tlie school and building for the future. Hack of its reputation is the evidence 
of the worth of its training in the work of its hundreds of graduates, each 
one striving to exemplify the great ideals of the school, "Learning, Skill, In- 
dustry. Honor." 

Margaret M. Skinner. 







AND ONE today 

- '59- 









Pictures selected at random from 

Stout catalogs issued only 

a few years ago. 











- 160 - 






I 








JJ 


■n*« _!. 


7^ 




JmeS 


r 

it* 



- ir»i - 



Ante Stout Institute History 

IN I'HK fall of 1898 Mrs. Martha L. Cowll was called to Menomonie, i<> become 
the kindergarten and primary supervisor and instructor. Slu- was a grad- 
uate of Teachers' College, at Indianapolis and had a number of years experience 
as a faculty member of that school after her graduation. It was the desire of 
the late Hon. James A. stout and of the Hoard of Education that a kindergarten 
and a primary training school should he organized in Menomonie. So in the 
autumn of 1899 the call for students had brought in eight young women, all of 
whom were graduates of high schools or colleges Of the state. 

The tirst class was graduated in June 1901. Life certificates were issued 

them by the Stale Department and they began teaching at once. This class 

consisted of: 

Elsie \V. Dangers, now Mrs. ('has. H. Kircher, Ogden, Utah. 

Stella II. Devereaux, now teaching in Idaho. 

Mary Khrhard. now teaching in Menomonie. 

Edith M. Fitzgerald now of Eau Claire. 

Marguerite A. Grannis, now Mrs. J. P. O'Malley of Hatfield, Wisconsin. 

Blanche A. Ring, now Mrs. Y. A. Hunt/.inker of . 

Edna B. Thomas, now Mrs. Adam J. Airis of Eau Claire. 

V. Wilson, now Mrs. A. K. Walrath of Chippewa Falls. 

Tlic school grew in strength during Mrs. Cowll's supervision. It> graduates 
found enviable positions all over the country. 

Then Mrs. Cowll left the school to enter a home- of her own. leaving Miss 
Alma Binzel and Mrs. Mary I). Bradford to continue the work. Tin- Stout 
Schools then turned their attention towards establishing the Manual Training 
and Domestic Science departments, and the kindergarten work was left to the 
two Normals of the State-. 

Mary Ehrhasd. 




1 6_> 






Our School's Products 









OUR SCHOOL has turned out hundreds of men and women, who have- gone 
out and made good. They are scattered far and wide and wherever they 
have gone, calls have come to Stout for more of them. It would be impossible 
to name them all, but for inspirational purposes we are placing below, a list of 
a few of the graduates of the school and their present positions. 



L. F. Ashley 

Head of Department of Industrial Arts, 
State Normal School, 
Charleston, Illinois. 

Miss Eliz ibsts H. Bolin 
Magazine writer, demonstrator, lecturer in 

Home Economics at 
New Vn-rk University. 

Minn k.u\ \ Bertrams 
Home Economics expert and consultant 

for Swift and Company, 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Chas, Be IRDSLEY 
I director Vocational School, 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin. 

Mrs. Hat-tie B. Cordsette 
Chief Dietitian, 
(J S. Veterans 1 Bureau, 
Washington, D. C. 

(MAS, E. Eblinger, 

Education and Welfare Department, 
Fairbanks, Morse & Co., 
Bcloit, Wisconsin. 

Miss Nellie Fitzgerald, 
Red Cross Xutritition, 
Nashville, Tcnnesee. 

Frank L. Frahi 

Department of Industrial Arts, 
I'eabody College, 
Knoxvillc, Tennessee. 

Miss Harriet Glendok, 

Head of Department of Food- and Nutri- 
tion. 

Margaret Morrison School, 

Carnegie, Institute, 

Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. 



Paul Gea\ in. 
Director of Vocational School, 

Madison, Wisconsin. 

Henry Gerber, 
Ik-ad of Department of Industrial Arts, 
South Dakota Agricultural School, 
Aberdeen, South Dakota. 

Miss CXEOl I lli.i r-i 
State Supervisor of Home Economics, 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana. 

Miss May m insis, 
Supervisor of Home Economics, 
Birmingham, Alabama. 

M. Wm. Hechican, 

Director Industrial Arts, 
State Normal School, 
Bellingham, Wasblngl on, 

E. II. Harlachi 

Director Manual Arts, 
Santa Barbara, California. 

E. V FIui.m, 
Director Vocational School, 
Wausau, Wis* nnsin. 



Miss Margaret Johnston, 

State Supervisor of Vocational 

Economics. 
Madison, Wisconsin. 



Monte 



Miss DOROTHY Knigb i 

Demonstrator and Home Economics Ex« 

perl For Libby, McNeill & Co., 
Chicago, Illinois. 

J. V. Lynv 

State Supervisor Trade and Industry, 
Dee Moines, Iowa. 



- 163- 






M. I , K \v\\ \i i.ir, 

Supervisor Industrial Arts, 
Springfield, Illinois. 

I.ll \m> Lamb, 

Director Vocational Education, 
Flint, Michigan. 

Miss Ei>.\ Lori> Mirpiiy, 

Head of Department Of Home Economics, 
Women's College, 

c niir-tanlinople, Turkey. 

Miss Dobothy Mxlaxvixz, 

(Kief Dietitian, 
City Hospital, 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

Miss Belle Pepper, 

Formerly in charge of Tea Room at Day- 
ton & Company, 
Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

George Price, 

Director Vocational School, 
Battle Creek, Michigan. 

Miss Mary B. RlCHAXDSON, 
Head of Extension i>i\ision, 
University of New Mexico. 

Mrs. Nell Stxowig, 

Supervisor of Home Economics, 
Salt Lake City, Utah. 



Lot is M. Roehl, 
Assistant Professor Rural Engineering, 
Cornell University, 
Ithaca, New York. 

Thomas Rkes 

Director Vocational School, 
Racine Wisconsin. 

Wu. r. Ra» he, 

Supervisor Vocational School, 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Miss Wilhuminv SpoBE, 
Associate Professor of Education, 
Teachers College, Columbia University, 
New York City. 

I'r wk I. Solar, 

Author, "Hand Craft Projects," 
"Radio Craft" and others. 

Instructor in Industrial Arts, 

Detroit Public Schools, 
Detroit, Michigan. 

GeOBOE Sghkfei.KKK, 

Director Vocational School, 
Marinette, Wisconsin. 

Miss Fxancss Zimll, 

Head of Home Economics Department, 
Iowa State University, 
luwa City, Iowa. 


















1 I 




- 164 



















































u 








*, 


5j% 










S3. 


HUMOR 


an 












-'65- 






A Few Years Back 



BABY pictures are always interesting 
after you know the individual quite 
well. And baby pictures are always 
welcome in publications of this sort. How- 
ever, we feel that this collection will please. 
even more than if they were all baby pictures. 
The personality is making its appearance 
and it is interesting in study the subject you 
know so well, as he was a Eel* years ago. 
\\i believe, too, that you will enjoy them 
better without knowing who they arc, but 
if you can't guess, look on the bottom of 
page 169 for the name. 




You can sec he is a nice boy — honest, 
kind and all the other good qualifications 
thai every mother knows her boy possesses. 

And here at Stout you would go a long way 
to liml a mure popular, more accommodating 
student — we almost forgot he's married 
now. 



y©U will never, never recognize this one. 

of sweetest girls in school. You will 
also Sad her on one of the degree graduate 
panels. For months her golden hair has 
flown in all directions because of her haste 
in reaching some one who had not handed 
over Tower wrileups. 



This is the good Good boy. One of the 
really handsome faculty members. He sings 
like a canary, smiles like a God, and can 
diagnose any rattle of a Ford with lightning 
rapidity. We know his Mamma was proud 
of him. 



He — it's a him — is having his picture 
taken and to insure his being cpuict, has been 

k'iven a banana. Everett's is tin- only special 
student whose portrait we could secure. 



Forty, fifty, perhaps sixty years have 

passel. His head is hare, verily we say it 
i- now loo late for "Tlcrpicide." fie giveth 
us a good counsel, he guideth our footsteps, 
he teacheth us how to teacheth and how 
Education in History affected us thus and 
so — Eh — Wha/.zal — We will tell no more 
01 y.»u won't need to uuess. 



Of all the pictures in this section this 
one looks most like the subject's 1925 ap- 
pearance, uni] so you won't have much 
trouble in guessing who he is. Though he 
lias been in Stout but a year he has become 
well known and rather prominent, and so 
has earned his place on this page. 



- 166 ~ 






Perhaps she was a "tom-lim ' then, but 
we can't accuse her of having carried these 
qualities into woman-hood. Few of the I. A. 
students come in contact with her an<l so 
may have to pass this picture by, but the 
girls will be pleaseil that we were able to 
obtain it. 



Some thirty or thirty live veal-. SgO 
this lad followed the footsteps of Abraham 
Lincoln in Lincoln's own State. Ami Bee, 
as a result he is here on our faculty trying to 
make worthy men and women out of us — 
and somehow we feel that wc are better for 
his influence. Had his energies been directed 
in other channels, he would have been known 
in every corner of the land as the star of 
all -tars of the basketball world. 



This is not Little Lord I'auntlcroy but 
the Lord of Stout — in other words the BOSS. 
He makes us all step lively — tells us when 
we can have meetings and when we can't, 
pets us jobs tending babies and blacking 
stoves, but notwithstanding he is one of the 
best known and most popular of the members 
of the student body. 



Years ago phrenologists said Carl would 
be cither an editor or a politician anil Lol 
he is both. When it comes to getting free 
advertising — Carl is there with both Feet. 
Hut at that he is deserving and tax be it 
from us to del rait from his hard earned 
glories. 



Easter Sunday fifteen years ago. Miss 
Johnson would say that the line of the hat 
is not right in relation to the line of the hair. 
liut that was long ai»'o and Sweet Alice now 
wears hers at the 1 925 angle. 



A follower of Daniel Boone, Kit. (arson. 
Buffalo Bill, and Hair Breadth Marry. Oh 
Hoy gaze admire - wonder. A very dif- 
ferent boy today you -.ay — well, all we can 
gay is - ''still waters run deep." 



A boy and a pony. What better com- 
bination, unless it be a boy and a dog? And 
wc venture there is a dog just out side of 
the range of the camera. This particular 
individual is in Stout for the first year, but 
has credits enough to make him a Junior. 
Hi may be seen on five other pages of this 
book, so you see he Is both active and popular. 




- 167 - 











A very popular Faculty member — one 
who always has a smile. He wears glasses 
now and he has a reputation of being one of 
the hardest workers on the faculty. Cunt 
ymi guess? Cover the lower portion of liis 

face and study the eves and forehead, and 
you can't miss. 



Happy then — happy now — the same 
girl though she has changed a lot. She has 
Served you in a thankless job throughout the 
year. 



A college youth fleshier than he appears 
today when he addresses his Stout (lasses — 
but we can see in the picture the same 
characteristics that makes every one like 
him today. By the way, most people do 
not know it, but his first name is Clifford. 



When the old grads came hack at Home 
Coming, one of the first things done was bo 
hunt up and renew acquaintances with 
Christie. We don't know of a higher com- 
pliment that could be passed nor would we 
want a better one for our self. 



When this was taken she was a district 
school teacher, When we remember our 
days in a district school we wish we could 
have had such a teacher. We are fortunate 
however to have her with us now. Look 
again — do you know her? 



His hair is all gone now — he has 
changed considerable since the day he robbed 
the cradle and took her — who is now his 

wilt riding on the handle bars of his new 

bike. And he did not stop to make a 
Graphic Analysis of his moves on that day 
either. 

Years have passed by — Clyde and 
Marjory, still kids in many ways, ha v. oar 
highest respect. 









- 168 - 







About this time you arc wondering how 
in the world we got all these pictures. Ii 
was a real job. Dozens of letters were writ- 
ten, visits to homes were made, the telephone 
was kited. We hope you are enjoying them. 
Ik-re is one you will enjoy especially. \ 
faculty member known and liked by every 
student. Look closely and you can not fail 
to identify her. 



Well look who is here — -notice the hair 
— it is most gone now — notice how the 
lapels of his coat stand out under the strain 
of the patent wire made to hold it so — my 
isn't he some salty dog. Taken many 
ago — strangely or not. as it may seem for 
■ school annual of which he was editor-in- 
chief. 



The Queen — then and now — wasn't 
she some kid and isn't she yet? The Y.W. 
sure cashed in on her looks and personality. 



Fes she has grown since. Every day 
and three times a day she serves us. Her 
job is one of the hardest of the faculty we 
imagine, but with great Pain she performs 

her lask. 



When he posed for this picture his 
parents Bttle dreamed that their Harry would 
one day be the president. But he is — the 
class was unanimous in its action and that's 
that. When he went to Minneapolis recently 
on the Annual printers tour, the waiter at 
the hotel said — "Pie or pudding sir" Harry 
replied, "Pie and pudding." It is a shame 
to print that old gag, but truth is truth and 
must be adhered to, 



We (liin'i know how long ago this 
picture was taken, but we think she was 
sweet sixteen at the lime. However long, 
every year added has made her a better 
fellow, a more sympathetic friend and a real 

Eal to every bov and girl in Stout. Long 
ve M - - I. 



Names nt ihose whose pictures appear in this 
section: 

Pajjc Itifi Harvard Smith, Esthsi Simiberc, H. F. 
Good, Everett Dovqlaj, F. L CeaiAH, F. L 

BOCDA. 

Page 167 Bva Scwntlkhcrv, Lawicmci Hoi 
Llovu Bkmbon, Carl Ukhnktzky, Ann; CftOir- 
Lfcv, Everett Lucas, Julian Johnson. 

Pane IftS— H. C. Thayer, Alma May Game, C, H 

IIv.ii., Ciiki-iink JIalseth, Ruth Phillips, 
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bowman. 

Page 109— D. A. k> i, I M. Lindley, Dorothy 
llunART. Delia M. Pavms, Harry Burnhau, 
Mary I. McKaduen. 




- 169 - 



"Oh don't you remember—" 







- 170 - 






"Stunts" 







- i 7 i 









"Home Comma" 







- 172 - 






CALENDAR 



SEPTEMBER 
S Students pour in from all points. 



26 S.S.A. gives first mixer dance. Every 
one mixed and soaked. 




9 Grand reunion for upper classmen. 

10 Classes begin in earnest, that is, those 
not interrupted by wandering Freshies. 

11 All attend some church reception. Some 
probably attend more than one. 

13 Y.W.C.A. mixer picnic in gymnasium. 

14 Students select their pews for the year. 

15 One week gone ; 14 weeks until Christmas. 

16 Part with your $8 — S.S.A. Ticket. 

17 Home and Social II Class become nurse- 
maids at the County Fair. For parti- 
culars inquire of Dorothy Hobart and 
Nan Jean Shepherd. 

IS S.S.A. Election. 




19 School dismissed to permit students to 
attend Dunn County Fair. 

20 The Football team makes its 1924 debut. 

21 Woe to us! The librarians have inau- 
gurated a new system of discipline in the 
library. 

24 Y.W.C.A. hold annual "Geneva" meet- 
ing on Tainter Hall Campus. 

25 The Freshman hold a Real election. 




27 Stout wins second game of season over 
Macalestcr. 

OCTOBER 
2 H. E. Faculty are entertained at French 
dinner. 




3 Peppy dance given by "Sailor Six." 
6 The Sophomores had the long end of the 
rope in a Tug-of-War with the Freshmen. 




7 Lyceum season opens with a concert by 
Ruth Fay, Irene Pavloska, and Florence 
Brinkman. 

9 Plans being made for the biggest and 
best Home-Coming. 



r 73 



O' 













Clyde's first 

DAY AT SCHOOL., 




XMA3 1900 
1 qiM-si he u\nt came yet 




Tusty quit* Tcadund and 
cccs on tht>». read selling 




"^-iv 



1 1 Stevens Point — Stout Football game. 
Grief! 

13 Junior Class organised as the largest 

Junior Class in Stout's History. 

1.1 Y.W.CJL starts a series of meetings on 
The Charm School.' 

16 Students prepare to pop the Home 
Cuming Hd ofl with a bang. 

17 Home-Omiing. A grand reunion of old 
classmates. 

Is Big Day. — Celebration in earnest. 



'24 Stoutonia Staff enjoy their first feed uf 
tin- year. Kid Party a big success. 





30 

31 



20 Some still feeling the effects of the 
hilarious week-end. 



Superior-Stout Football game. More 
grief!! The Freshmen hold a party. 
Inky Fingers enjoy a Lake Shore feed 
and program. 

Hallowe'en, but hours were kept!' 
Hyperian Candy Sale, 

NOVEMBER 

Many students take leave fur Kau Claire 

to hear Sousa's Hand. 

Miss Kugel tells us about Paris — "France 

is noteil for its beautiful dresses and its 

wines." 

The Opera, "L'Ombri Comiquc." 

given under auspices of Menomonie 

Musical Club was a great sue < 









- '74 







-175- 





TYof WclcfT shows Stoat 
FVosk some real sty lft. 




THE INKY 
FINGERS' 
B053 




Our Printing 
Instructor goes 
to The Jr Prom.. 



i> Tower Staff elected. 

7 Sophomore put) — Successful. 

S Girls Hiking Club put on Bint hike. The 

^irls hiked i«i Red Cedar River. 
1U New students enroll for second quarter. 
11 Exhibit of prints of famous paintings 
given by color and design classes. 

13 Seniors organize. 

14 M.A.P. present their first play "You 
and I. " 




15 Seniors frolic at a party. 

18 Found, by the Hall girls, the bullet that 
killed "Nelly." 

19 Travel week — observed by stout stu- 
dents — closing with a reading assembly 

on a good book of travel. 



_'l Annual Junior From — very successful. 

22 Stoutonia Staff dinner. 

_'.'» Football Banquet. Molar chosen cap 

tain for next year. 
20 Some of us go home, others begin a 

week-end of fun. 




27 s.s.A. entertain at a Thanksgiving Car- 
nival. 

28 S.M.A. dance for students who remained 
in Mcnomonie. 

29 Inky Fingers celebrate at Fcerlcss Grill. 

DECEMBER 

1 Twenty-four days to Christmas. 






177 - 










i7« 












2 Tower Novelty Dance. 




L8 Cirls' and men's Glee Clubs sing and the 
band plays for the community Christmas 
tree. Whew it was Coldll 



:■ Students start getting their grips out as 
Christmas approaches, that they may 
not forget them December 19th. 

!t Pathe" News shown in assembly! A 
specialty. 

in Girls an- slowly recovering from Philo 
and Hyperian initiations. 

11 Catherine McLaughlin decides to dis- 
continue regular work at the Institute 
to lake up special classes. 

12 Philo Christmas dance. Santa Glaus 
was I here in the image of his wife! Fine 
time had by all. 




13 Miss Kugcl entertains Junior anil Senior 
guests at an informal tea. Special 
English exam!!! 

15 Hyperians give Christmas party for 

children. 

Hi Sharps and Flats carol in assembly. 

17 Santa visits the girls of Stout in the gym. 
He brought many gifts. 




19 A happy bunch of "Stoutites" released 
for two weeks, followed by a grand rush 
for the "dinky" which starts them off 
it a moderate speed. 

24 Mr. Fields hung up his stocking, but we 
suspect that maybe Santa heard him 
whisper in the halls, for his stocking 
was empty. 



I WT'AKY 

."> Vacation over. 

(i Mr. Bowman makes a telescopic speech. 
Text— Philosophy. 

7 Many students leave to leach in various 

parts of llie United State-. 
S Oh those dietaries — The nutrition classes 

are Learning about the high coal oi living, 
it Badger Royals entertain at a dance. 

II) Stout defeats Luther in a hard fought 

basketball game. 
ll! Just a sidedight — "Fxam schedules are 

posted" — 
13 Sharps and Flats reorganize under 

leadership of Miss DolliveT. 

16 Stout loses to F.au Claire in close game. 

17 Methodist s.s. class enjoy ■ sleigh ride 

party. 







»79 



.V»v. 







- x8o- 



We Vicar that 1r,o 
Bra/Me is taktivi up Golf 



Fishing Se*5on opens! 
Wh° swiped mj worms?" 




IKFimith 



18 Home and Social TI class entertain their 
children at a party. 

19 Herbert. Leon Cope takes all the blues 
out of us with his interesting "humorous 

In tlllft." 

20 Exams begin— "Oh death— where is thy 

sting." 

21 We sing in assembly. 

TJ Graduation exercises for diploma and 
degree students. 

23 Costume Party — A big sin • 



28 I In-, your portrait for the annual been 
taken ? 

29 Oh, for something new in assembly, 

.'M River Falls basket ball game — Did River 
Falls have any pep?? La Salle gives 
dame fur visitors, 



FEBRUARY 



Win 



Ni 



■laci 



Why' 




li\ Second semester classes begin in earnest. 

27 Oh the joys of practice teachers, and 
Oh, the lesson plans! 



2 lining? 
Hours. 

6 Tower presents Girl's basket Ball game, 
Boy's basket ball game (Straight s's vs. 
All Americans) and dance in gym. 

7 730 P. M. "Movie." 

g S.M.A. bolds election of officers for i 
111 Sykora & Barge give an artistic Lyceum 

program. 

Band reorganized — m a king a reserve Hal 

from which members will be drawn in 

ease vacancies occur! 

Lincoln Program. 
13 Superstitious?? Beware:: Date— Friday 

thirteenth. Tower stages another dance, 

with success. 



I I 



VI 

























- 182- 






14 Many hearts given away. 




ie 

17 
19 



Hyperians elect officers. 

S.M.A. holds musical program, Philos 

hold regular meeting. 

Fkat of a series of Tower stunts given 

by girls. 




20 Superior— Stout Basket ball name. Lots 
of pep. Exciting. 

Boxers and wrestlers stage elimination 
matches. 

Day after Washington's birthday. 
Mrs. Efousbrook presents lecture on 
child health. Even the men win- 
attentive. 

Elizabeth Kerr makes a good recitation 
in Modern History. 

Y..M.C.A. Supper. Fatuity Senior Bas- 
ketball game. 



21 

23 
24 



_':. 



26 




27 S.S.A. Dance. 

28 Basket ball. Plateville wins by score 
of 26 to 21. More Grief!!! 



MARCH 

Special Assembly at 3:30 with pictures 
illustrating the Maytag washing machine 
(for benefit of laundry classes 
Gym team gives a sample of their work 
in Assembly. 




4 Roll call taken in Sociology class. 

"i Boxing Club and Gym team perform in 

Auditorium. 
6 "The Intimate Strangers" presented by 

Manual Arts Players. 




7 Hamlinr. Girls Glee Club entertain. 



s 



B 



10 



Peter Pan shown al Orphcum. Tower 
Staff begins worrying about Annual. 

Many students still recovering from tin ir 

strenuous hikes over the week end. 



Men's Glee Club give us a sample of 
their work in assembly. Mr, Bowman 
reminds the students of the spring 
malady, which causes an overdrawing of 

checking accounts. 

I_' Nominations made for the Circus Queen. 
We are told that classes will not meet 
on Good Friday. 

13 First issue of the new Stoutonia is out. 
Freshman Prom. 










1 I Men's Glee Club entertain at Knapp. 



-I8 3 - 













- 1 .84 - 






lfi 



IS 

19 
20 

21 



Experimental Cookery Class make doll- 
size pies. 

Demonstrations in Cookery classes are 
in full swing. 

Aliie Crowley and Myrtle Dalilen Ret 
up at 2:60 to study for Modern History. 
Noise reigns in the Library?? 
Men's Glee Club presents its concert, 
Annual Y.VY.C.A. Circus — Big success. 
Dorothy Hobart is the Queen, First 
day of spring, every one has the spring 
fever, 




23 Some arc still recuperating from stren- 
uous time at the big circus. 

27 S.S.A. entertain at dance — "Don't forget 
your Master ticket!" 

APRIL 

1 Miss McCalmont misses Y.W. meeting. 
(April Fool 

2 Rushing sale on shoe polish — Tower 

M iii-lrels. 




9 

HI 



A delightful shower. Betty Skinner 
carries a new umbrella, (closed). 
The same nanus of people, but a new 
list of over-due books appears on the 
bulletin board. 

The start of a new week, Miss Mar 
Fadden shuffles the cards. 
Day before vacation — Genera] excite- 
ment. 

Gone on an extended vacation. 
Band Concert. 



13 Returned from big Holiday, with many 
new creations. 

14 Just another shower. 

LETTFR FRDH Hft.t 




IS Las! -it tion of Tower goes to printer. 
17 Square and Compass entertain at dance. 
IS Bud Sherwood enjoys dinner hour at 
Tainter Hall. 

21 Lecture in Auditorium. 

22 Edna Meshke celebrat es her (?) birthday. 
24 Girls Glee Club give their entertainment. 

27 Tainter Hall side walk finally thawed 
out. 

28 Many walk to Paradi-e. 




6 
8 


11 



MAY 

Sophomore Prom. "If you ain't go1 a 

bid, serve punch." 

Miss Frogatt must have gotten a May 

basket. Flowers appear on the library 

desk. 

You could have skipped assembly; roll 

call not checked — too many people bad 

stage. 

A new joke heard in Home Management. 

M .A. P. entertain, 

Tainter Hall reports an unusual time at 

the movie— at Grand. 

Y.YV. Cabinet presents foitts — all in favor 

for paying?— All right the no's have it. 



'§5 












12 Miss Lcedom skips assembly to go home 
and measure candles. 

13 Several canoes tip over as a result of 
picnic up river. 




14 The Tower is out. 







15 Two more week ends to settle up affairs. 

16 Sioutonia picnic. 

18 Sophomores start their theses. 

11» Review for exams. 

21 Cause — Ten hour candlelight si-rvicr- 
licld in the production of forty hour 
theses problems. 

Result— Sophomores rushing with indi- 
vidual masterpieces as donation to the 
school. 

11 Hand Picnic. 

23 Sophomore picnic. 

25 Final exams. 

20 Have you paid for your diploma? 

27 Class Day. 

2N Hig day Water Carnival and I>ame. 

251 (Graduation — Farewell to old Stout. 







Seriously speaking — 

A few Tower figures: 

There arc 1938 laces shown in the pictures of this book. 

219 engravings were made for the hook. 

If all the pictures were placed on a single sheet, it would he nine feet long and 
more than three wide. 

If the pages used in printing the book were placed end to end. they would reach 
from Menomonie to Eau Claire, and pari way back. 

The staff worked approximately 10S0 hours preparing the material. This 
would be 135 eight hour days for one individual. 

The cost of the book including the expense of having photographs made, ex- 
ceeds $3,000. 

The staff early in the year promised the besl book in the history of Stout at a 
low price. We leave the Student Body to decide whether or not we have 
made good, 



- 186- 

























-x8 7 - 









The Menomonie Section 

(Editor's Note) 

This section of the Tower is paid for by the more progressive business men 
of the city, who believe that it is the best form of advertising that they can 
have. We have no doubt that this is so. and that direct returns will follow the 
publicity. The section is worthy of having a place in the book and is well worth 
reading carefully. We ask the students to carefully scan the list of nanus. 
Give them your patronage and make them know that you appreciate their 
interest in our book and school. 



ATTORNEYS 

Judge P. B. Clark 
J. W. Macauley 
J. R. Mathews 



CLOTHING STORKS (Cont.) 
A. Summerfield 
A. J. Josephson 
Tcare Clothing Store 



BANKS 

Bank of Menomonie 
First National 
Kraft State 



BARBERS 

Carrington 

Mense 
\« ->er 
Will and Burwit/. 



dentists & i'hvsici \\s 

Dr. C. F. Clark 
Dr. A. F. Heising 
Dr. W. W. Harrington 
Dr. C. T. Kyle 
Drs. Steves & Halgren 
Dr. D. A. Bowerman 
Drs. Blum & Lumsden 
Dr. E. A. Stevens 
Dr. Brace 
Menomonie Clinic 
Dr. Richardson 






CAFFS & RESTAURANTS 
Broadway Cafe 
Chase's Confectionery 
Kern's Restaurant 
Menomonie Baking Co. 
Olympia Cafe 
ess Grill 
Picadillv Inn 



CLOTHING STORES 
Fvans-Toben Co. 
The Lion Store 
Milady's Shoppe 
Micheel's Clothes Shop 



DEPARTMENT STORES 
Waterman- Ehrhard 
The Farmer Store 

DRUG STORES 

Anderson Drug Store 
Boston Drug Store 
Olaf Noer 



DUNN COUNTY 
School of Agriculture 
Rural Normal School 



[89 









ELECTRIC SHOPS 
Anderson & Co. 
New Electric 
Hosford Electric Co. 

FLOUR MILLS 

Menomonie Milling Co. 
Wisconsin Milling Co. 

FURNITURE STORES 
Barber Furniture Store 
Hans Swcnby 

GARAGES 

Aut<> Exchange Co. 
Brack Auto Co. 
Fuller Auto Co. 
Menomonie Auto Co. 
Nelson Bros. 
Joy T. Hanson 



JEWELERS 
Nels Anshus 

Ingraham Bros. & Torrey 
Ole Madsen 



LIMBER DEALERS 
Badger State Lumber Co. 
La Pointe Lumber Co. 
Wilson Land & Lumber Co. 



.MEAT MARK LIS 
Holstein Market 
A. L. Inenfeldt 
Schneider Bros. 
C. G. Tillson 



MILLINERS 

Diamond Hat Shop 
Fanny Kugle 



CROC FRIES & GENERAL 
MERCHANDISE 
Atlantic & Pacific 
R. H. Browe 
Anton Magnuson 
Micheel & Sandvig 
C. J. Mower 
C. A. Pinkepank 
Steinbring Grocery 
Red Owl Store 
F. F. Volp 





HOTELS 




Central House 




INSURANCE AGENTS 




Paul E. Bailey 
L. H. Hardy ' 
J. N. McGilton 



OIL STATIONS 

Clear Oil ('■>. 
Standard Oil Co. 
Winona Oil Co. 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 
Belair Studio 
Erickson Studio 



PRINTERS 

Boothby Print Shop 
Dunn Countv News 



SHOE STORKS 
Graven & Wilcox 
Swenson & Berndt 
Waller Shoe Store 



- 189 - 












SMOKE SHOPS 

Anderson Cigar Mfgs. 
Michael's Smoke shop 
Miller's Smoke shop 

TAILORS 
John Meyer 
A. E. Eierrem 

THEATERS 
Grand 
Orpheum 

MISCELLANE01 - 

Broadway Billiard Parlor 
Carl Olsen, Undertaker 
Fisher's •"> & 10 Cent Store 
Anna Kreiser 

A. L. Mitten, Farm Implements 
Holland Piano Co. 
Gregg Music Store 
Excelsior Prick Co. 



MISCELLANEOl S Cont.) 

Mr-. D. C. Brennan, Kitchenware 
August Schoenoff, Plumber 

Northern States Power Co. 

II. C. Diedrich, Harness Maker 

Golden Pule Store 

Frank Carter. lee & Fuel Co. 

II. K. Snivelv. School Supplies 
Janus Jensen. Shoe Repair 

Keller & Co., Blacksmiths 
C. B. Stone 

Menomonie Grocery Co. 
Menomonie Dye House 

Menomonie Dairy 
Menomonie Gas Co. 
Menomonie Green House, 

Jos. Wolff, Prop. 
Menomonie' Phonograph Store. 

A. R. Olsen, Prop. 
City Pus & Baggage 
M. A. Mattison, Mgr. Wisconsin 

Telephone Co. 




- 190 - 






Menomonie and Its Advantages 







AEROPLANE VIEW OF CENTRAL PART OF MENOMONIE 
noWIKO BUSINESS I PTE, BICI SCBOOI IKD PAI HBKOMIM 

Pholo by B flair Studio 

MENOMONIE, home of the Stout [nstitute, claims marked advantages 
from many view points. Not only is it known throughout the country 
as a city of educational initiative, but it is commanding increasing attention 
for other excellent reasons. It is noted as a city of good homes; a city about 
which revolves the life of a rich, progressive and promising agricultural com- 
munity: the center of almost unlimited water power, developed and undeveloped; 
a city which holds forth exceptional prospects to the manufacturer: favored with 
splendid transportation facilities, it invites the attention i interested in 

distribution: located upon the banks of the Red Cedar river and lake Menomin. 
and surrounded by a beautiful countrv in which abound streams that are well 

- 

stocked with fish, it is in the heart of a paradise for the disciples "f [saac Walton, 
while the fertile prairies and restful valleys within easy distance are a lure alike 
to the home seeker and the tourist. 

Among the industries which support this thriving community, agriculture 
must be accorded first position. Originally a part of a threat timber district 
and the seat of tin- operations of the famous Knapp. Stout and Company, lum- 
ber manufacturers. Dunn County has gradually evolved into one of the richest 
farming areas in Northern Wisconsin. Dairying is the line of farming that i> 
most favored and a tour through the districts contiguous to Menomonie in- 
variably surprises the traveler by the character of the farm homes which it 
reveals. According to the latest a>sessment the equalized property valuation 









If) I 
















MAIN - 1 REET LOOKING \\ EST 

Pkolo by Belli r Studio 

Dunn County is $51,418,658, the greater part of which is on the farms which 
have Menomonie as their trading center. 

The latest figures available show the value of the dairy products shipped 
from Dunn County to be $5,200,000 for one year. Wisconsin is known as the 
greatest dairy stale in the Union and Dunn County ranks fourth among the 
seventy-one counties in the state in the output of butter, the output in one 
year being 8,000,000 pounds valued at $4,000,000. In Dunn County there are 
eighteen creameries, each contributing its share to the reputation Wisconsin 
butter enjoys for quality throughout the world. The combined output of the 
three creameries located in and near Menomonie. namely those operated by the 
New Hudson Road. Rusk, and Downsville Co-operative Creamery Companies 
last year reached the enormous amount of 3,300,000 pounds of butter. The 
cash receipts of these three plants for the year amounted in round numbers to 
Sl..->()().()00.00. Dunn County has seven cheese factori . making approx- 

imately 1,000.000 pounds of cheese annually. The increase in the number of 
tine dairy cows has accounted for the banner years in production, there being 
45,100 dairy cows in Dunn County, 20.000 of which have C.T.A. records. 

Because of the great number of pure-bred and the high grade dairy cattle 
owned within a radius of eight miles of the city the John Wildi Evaporated 
Milk Company a few years ago selected Menomonie as the location of its newest, 
largest, and the finest milk condensary. This splendid plant was opened in 
the spring of 1917 at a cost of $250,000. It is now owned and operated by the 
Xe>tle*s Food Company. Its success was instantaneous and it has become the 
market for an ever-widening territory with a capacity of 150,000 to 200,000 
pounds of fluid milk a day or a daily output of 1,500 to 2,000 cases of factory 
product, necessitating normally the employment of 150 to 200 persons, no 
small industry of itself, to say nothing of the activity involved in producing the 
raw material. 






















MENOMONIE FEDERAL BUILDING 

Pkoto by Btlair Studio 

-Many farmers are now interested in the raising <>f pure bred cattle and the 
county has become famous tor its pure-breds. Local breeders have been known 
to pay as h.gh as $15,000 for one animal, brought here with the purpose of 
improving the stock o! this vicinity. The breeds most favored are Hob.ein 
Fnes.an Guernsey. Jersey, Ayrshire, Shorthorn. Hereford, and Brov, S 
I he high quality and high production of the dairy cows of Dunn County were 
demonstrated at the National Dairy Show. Cows from Dunn County won first 
in the grade Guernsey class of the Cow T< Usociation work. In calf club 

work Dunn County made among the largest number of winnings. 

Dunn County ranks first in the number of silos and first in corn production 
among the ten counties in Western Wisconsin. It is also first in potato pro- 
duction. ' ' 

Dunn County ranks among the rirst in the northern part of the state in the 
amount oi hogs and corn produced. Due to the splendid climate, warm soil 
and favorable weather conditions corn grows, matures, and yields much better 
than in some oi the counties farther to the East and South. Ik-cause of the 
abundant growth of corn, many hogs are produced. The leading breed* of hots 
are the Duroc jersey. Poland China. Chester White. Berkshire, and Hampshire 
Sheep do very well in the vicinity of Menomonie as the soils are well drained 
and afford splendid grazing. Shropshire. Southdown. Hampshire and Ox- 
fords are the leading breeds. 

While there has been a constant and consistant raise in the value of farm 
land about Menomonie the community is fortunate in that it has experienced 
no artificial inflation, such as has characterised the period following the war in 
some sections. Consequently the lands are not over-encumbered and there is 
room ahead tor a healthy development without a setback. While lands in the 



m 










LIBERTY MILLS WISCONSIN MILLING CO 

Pkolo by Btlair Sludio 

immediate vicinity of Menomonie bring B good price there are many oppor- 
tunities for investment with a prospect of discharging any reasonable indebted- 
ness within a few years. 

Wisconsin as a whole in 1924 achieved the distinction of being one of the 
most prosperous states in the Union, and official record- show that Dunn County 
has surpassed in material progress the average county of the state. This is 
well proved in the actual value of the land. In 1911 the average value of the 
land in Dunn County was $34.25 per acre. In 1921, the average for the county 
was $92.50 per acre. In 1922. the average for the entire state was $44.25 and 
in 1921, it was $83.00 an acre. 

There are other thriving industries in Menomonie closely linked with agri- 
cultural interests. One of these is the Wisconsin Milling Company, operating 
a plant originally owned by knapp. Stout and Company, but which has more 
than kept pace with the progress of the times in methods of operation and 
mechanical efficiency since the old lumber days. The Wisconsin Milling Com- 
pany interests itself in the growing of the best quality of grains in the surrounding 
territory and gives every encouragement to maximum production per acre. It 
affords a tine home market for local grains, but this being a dairy country it 
dqes not depend on local production for its supplies, but ships in large quantities 
of grain from western markets for its use. Its mill in Menomonie is the third 
largest mill in Wisconsin, having a daily capacity of <»<)<) barrels. In addition 



194 













to wheat Hour it manufactures a full line of cereals as well as special dairy products 
and handles feeds, coarse grains and hay. The company has capital slock of 
si 7."). 000 and carries forty employees on its pay roll, which amounts to S40,000 
annuallv. 



Another important local industry depending upon agriculture for its material 
is the Menomonie Milling Company. This company manufactures high grade- 
pearl barley and other barley products. The Menomonie Milling Company has 
capital stock of $31,000 and an annual pay roll of £13.000. Its daily capacity 
i- 12.") barrels. 

The Menomonie Green House has been operating for twenty years and is 
noted for its splendid service and the quality of its product. Design work, cut 
flowers and plants, shrubbery, vegetables and bulbs are the most important 
lines of horticulture carried on by the manager of the plant. 

The Menomonie Nurseries were begun during the past two years. The 
purpose is to supply the surrounding country with hardy, homegrown straw- 
berries, raspberries, black berries, and other small fruits, and with plum trees, 
apples, cherries and other trees. Menomonie offers splendid climate and soil 
conditions for the development of a large and prosperous nursery. 

Underlying the western part of Menomonie and adjacent lands are vast beds 
of clay of the highest quality for the manufacture of building brick. Three 
large concerns are engaged in the manufacture of this product, namely the Hy- 
draulic-Press Brick Company, a corporation which has many yards throughout 
the country with headquarters at St. Louis, Mo.; the Excelsior Brick Company, 
and Wisconsin Red Pressed Brick Company, both of which are owned by local 
capital. Those companies have a combined capacity of about 30.000,000 brick 
a year and employ upwards of 200 men at high wages. Menomonie brick have 
a reputation throughout the Northwest for quality and they are frequently called 
for in specifications for important buildings in several states. It is believed 
that the local clays are suitable for other important products and excellent 
returns are promised to capitalists who may be interested in the manufacture of 
articles for which Menomonie clay beds would supply the raw material. 

Another important industry is the cigar factory of Anderson Bros.. Inc. 
This company is capitalized at s-10.000, has thirty-two employees and manu- 
factures approximately 2,000. OOO cigars annually. Its plant is the largest cigar 
factory in the northern half of Wisconsin. Associated with this concern is the 
A. B. Leaf Tobacco Company, having a capital stock of $50,000, of which $31 .000 
is paid in. It started business in 1020 as packers of leaf tobacco with warehouses 
in Barron, Wisconsin. 

Unique among the industries of the city is the Litnum Bronze Company, 
manufacturing a special bronze, the composition of which is a secret. The 
company has a fine factory which is now turning out acid-resisting valves for a 
corporation located elsewhere. It executes orders for bronze castings for other 



- 195 " 

















i wis 



HOLLAND PIANO I \< TORY 

Photo by Btlair Studio 

companies which require a metal <>f unusual strength. The Company is capi- 
talized at si. oo(i. olio. Fifteen men are now employed. 

About the beginning of 1022 the Forster Foundry Company was incorporated 

taking over the business of the Aetna Engine Works. This company is capi- 
talized at $10,000, doing a general foundry and machine shop business which 
employes on an average eight skilled men. 

The Holland Piano Manufacturing Company, of which George B. Norris of 
Minneapolis is president, has a highly successful factory in Mcnomonie which 
stands as a monument to the progressiveness of the business men of the city, 
inasmuch as the industry was located here through the activity of the Menomonie 
Commercial Club. Through the enterprise of present and former managements 
a large business has been developed, the factory now having a daily capacity 
of fifteen pianos. Only high grade pianos and player pianos are made here. 
The Company has a capital >tock of $200,000 with an average annual pay roll 
$125,000. The normal working force consists of 150 operatives. 

The Menomonie Dairy Company is operating under the management of 
H.J. Yigels in the manufacture of ice cream. Beside doing a general dairy busi- 
ness, the output of ice cream manufactured amounts to about 50.000 gallons 
a year. 

In addition to the above, Menomonie is the home of two well-equipped print- 

- 196 - 






ing offices, one of which issues the Dunn County News, the largest weekly 
newspaper published in Wisconsin. 

In retail lines Xenomonie is acknowledged one of the host cities of. its size 

in the state. Shoppers come here from many miles around, including the in- 
habitants of other cities and villages, being attracted by the complete, up-to-date 
and high-quality Stocks of goods. The equalized valuation of the merchants' 
Stocks is $790,959. One large department store alone carries a -lock worth 
$150,000. 

Surrounded by so productive an agricultural area and with local business 
places in so flourishing a condition, it naturally follows that banking business 
should make a splendid showing. And such is the case. There are three banks 
in the city, the First National, the Bank of Menomonic. and the Kraft State- 
Hank. The capital, surplus and undivided profits of the institutions total the 
sum of $496,343.10. The deposits of the three banks aggregate $4,123,248.02. 
These are figures taken from the statement of March .'{. 1923. The gain in de- 
posits was $459,102.63. There are two Trust Companies, one of them being 
the Trust Department of the First National Bank, the other the Security Loan 
and Trust Company. They are capitalized for $100,000 !«> administer wills, 
make loans on real estate and savings accounts. 

It > proximity to the great railway gateways of St. Paul and Minneapolis 
and to the rail and water terminals at Superior and Duluth. together with its 
short haul from the mineral and timber districts of the Northwest, gives Menomo- 
nic unusual advantages in obtaining raw materials as well as in getting its 
products to market. It is located on two great railway systems, the Chicago. 
St. Paul. Minneapolis and Omaha (comprising part of the Northwestern s\ - 
and the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul, about sixty-seven miles easl of St. Paul. 
The earnings at their stations here of these two roads are indicative of the vast 
volume of trade which centers at this point. In recent years the total amount 
of freight received approximated 200,000,000 pounds annually on which was 
paid about $290,595.69. The total amount of freight forwarded is annually 
about 148,000,000 pounds, on which is paid $178,929.13. The ticket sales <>i" 
the two roads approximates $79,705.87. The combined earnings of these lines 
at Menomonie is therefore in round figures over $549,000 a year. 

Included in the transportation facilities of the city and county must be men- 
tioned the improved highway system that is now being developed. Four Fed- 
eral Aid Trunk Lines pass through the city, one known as No. 12, and one as 
No. 116 running east and west, and the others No. 25, and No. 70 extending 
north and south. No. 12 is the State's most direct and best highway connecting 
Chicago and the Twin Cities. No. 25 forms part of the shortest route between 
Southwestern Wisconsin and the cities at the head of Lake Superior. Another 
Federal Trunk Line No. «>4 cut> across the northern part of Dunn County east 
and west. Besides these arteries of interurban traffic the county is developing 
a system of good roads with Menomonic as the center. 

- 107 - 













MABEL TAINTER MEMORIAL THEATRE, LIBRARY AND SOCIAL rooms 
Photo by Btloir Studio 

The City oi Menomonie is under the Commission Form of Government, 
governmental affairs being in the- hands of a mayor and two councilmen. How 
well the people arc satisfied with this system was indicated in the fall of 1920, 
when by an overwhelming vote the electors decided not to return to the old 
aldermanic form. The city has several miles of well paved strcrts. a line White 
Way System in the business district, and many imposing public and private 
buildings which give the place a metropolitan asp< 

Anion" the public buildings may he mentioned the commanding structures 
which form the home of The Stout Institute, a Federal Building, the Mabel 
Tainter Memorial, a beautiful stone edifice presented to the city about thirty 
years ago by the late Capt. Andrew Tainter. which contains a completely equipped 
theatre, public library, rooms for the G.A.R. and W.R.C.. amusement rooms. 
dining rooms, etc., available for public use; Masonic Temple, County Court 
House. City Hall, etc. 

The total assessed value of all property in the city is $6,028,915. Total 
personal property assessed at $1,428,555. The commission keeps taxes down 

t.. as low a point as is consistent with good service, the rate being among the 
lowest known for cities of the same class in Wisconsin. 

The city maintains a fine public hospital at which the charges are made as 

nable as possible. It owns several parks, in addition to which are a beautiful 

parkway along the lake frontage, another along Wilson Creek Boulevard, and 

other pleasure "rounds along the lake and streams, owned and controlled by the 

- 198- 







(JEWS BUILDING 
Photo by EriektOH Studio 

Mcnomonie Improvement Association, which arc much enjoyed by residents, 

students and visitors in the summer months. 

The Menomonie Country Club, organized two years ago by a group of pro- 
gressive citizens who realized the advantages of such an asset to the city, now 
enjoys a splendid nine hole golf course of incomparable beauty. Situated a- it 
is one mile from the city, on Federal Highway No. 12 and State Highway No. 
79, on the banks of Wilson Creek and surrounded by virgin pine with a scat- 
tering of white birch, the location is ideal. The level contour of the land makes 
for a perfect course and the efforts of the players are not jeopardized be© 
of rolling or hilly ground. The level fairways are practically unbroken e 
for an occasional ravine, well sodded, or a tiled drainage area, will covered. 
Par for the nine holes is M\ and the several '"pros*" who have played the C< 
have commented upon the difficulty encountered in getting below a forty, which 
none have been able to do. It is not an easy course on which to get a low score, 
made so by the well trapped velvety greens. The total playing distance is 
:;_'_'() yards with 510 on No. 3 the longest, and 234 on No. \) the shortest distance. 

The spacious, well appointed Club House, is situated directly on the banks 
of Wilson Creek in a setting of virgin white pine, which arc at once the envy of 
all who know Wisconsin in the days of its lumber industries. The Club House 
is provided with dressing and lounging rooms for men and women, showers, a 
pro and caddy room, a well equipped kitchen, a large dance and dining hall 
which has on one side a lire place of sufficient size to hold hugh pine stumps and 



- 199- 




INTERIOR OF TAINTER MEMORIAL THEATRE \\i» LIBRARY 
Pkolo by Helair Studio 

giving <>ut heat to warm the entire second floor on the coldest fall days. A 
screened porch surrounds the entire bouse on three sides of each floor. The 
Country Club is available for use by visitors of Menomonie through various 
avenues of approach and students of the summer school of Stout Institute have 
the privilege of its use through arrangements with the school authorities. 

The spiritual requirements of the community are provided for by eleven 
different churches, as follows: Congregational. Unitarian. Roman Catholic, two 
German Lutheran. Kpiscopal, Methodist Episcopal, German Methodist Epis- 
copal, Baptist, Norwegian Lutheran and Evangelical Association, all of which 
have substantial church homes. Several have commodious parsonages. The 
pupils are filled with men of ability and the auxiliary organizations reach out into 
the community life in a way to greatly extend the church influence. 

Surviving the war, the Dunn County chapter of the Red Cross maintains 
at Menomonie an office from which is conducted an active and useful home 
service, including a system of help for service men in handling their problems. 
a county visiting nurse, etc. 

In Company A, I2X Infantry. Wisconsin National Guard, Menomonie has 
what is recognized as one of the best guard companies of the State. Its size, 
attendance, spirit, and performance have repeatedly been commended by the 
highest officers of the state. Credit for the company is given to Capt. Gustav 
A. HitZ who took charge, when the unit was practically dead and built it up 
to the leading company in size in the state. Membership in the company is 
now maintained at the maximum number of 93 men and three officers. Drill 
is held weekly on Monday evenings and school is held once a week for all men 
who wish to receive further instruction in preparing for advance grade and 
rank. The company always responds promptly to requests for parades on days 



- 200 - 



















\l ISOKIC TEMPLE \\l> lloxn-. oi I II I < n\l \I I k« I \l. ( 1.1 M 



of patriotic observance, has furnished fully uniformed and equipped firing 
squads for military funerals and during the past summer furnished uniformed 
guards for the hand concerts each week. 

Hosford-Chase Post No. 32, The American Legion, was organized in Menom- 
onie in August, 1919, and has been active ever since. The present membership 
is 1 16. In conjunction with its Auxiliary Unit, the- Post maintains club rooms 
at the corner of Main and Broadway , where visiting Legionnaries arc welcome. 

The Post CO-operateS With other organizations in various civic welfare move- 
ments, and has occasionally initiated such movements. Its last financial report 
showed assets of over $7,000.00, including a dancing pavilion costing $2,800, 
Club Room furniture costing SI. 000, and cash in various funds amounting to 
over $3,200. 

A school nurse is regularly employed in connection with the public schools, 
so that, with the health and poor departments of the city government the needs 
of the people in these respects are well provided for. 

Menomonie by its last census, has a population of 5,104, but in appearance, 

enterprise and business activity it is ahead of most cities of its size. 

Its position as county seat of Dunn County makes it the official as well as 
the geographical and commercial center of the county. A circumstance which 
illustrates the importance of the city in relation to the surrounding country, is 



- 20I - 






the fact that ten rural free delivery routes emanate from the Menomonie post- 
office, a number Larger than any other county seat in Wisconsin can boast. 

Representing the commercial, industrial, civic and social life of the com- 
munity is the Menomonie Commercial Club, an active body of about !'.">(> citi- 
zens whose endeavor is to make Menomonie a better city in the four lines in- 
dicated. The club is housed in the handsome Masonic Temple, and its quarters 
are a convenient gathering place for many movements seeking the betterment 
of local conditions. The club is ever alert to welcome the newcomer and a 
function on which it prides itself is that of seeing that Menomonie is known as 
"the city of the square deal." 

As Menomonie's fame, however, rests most largely upon its wonderful 
educational facilities, a review of its school advantages will be of particular 
interest. 

The Public Schools 

EMKRSOX said, ''Every great institution is the lengthening shadow of a 
great man.'' The truth of Emerson's statement is well illustrated here in 
Menomonie. For it was Senator Stout's position on the Board of Education 
of the Menomonie Public Schools that the shadow look shape and grew into 
the present Stout Institute. It was to the Public Schools that Senator Stout 
first turned his attention and it was in them that many of his progressive idea- 
were worked out. There is still reflected in the Public Schools much of the 
early progress which was developed when ideas new in educational thought 
were put into practice here. 

The schools were organized along the lines suggested by the best modern 
practice into a senior high school, a junior high school, the intermediate and 
elementary grades, and kindergarten. The senior high school comprises the 
10th. 1 1th and 12th grades and has about 300 students. The junior high school 
comprises the 7th. 8th and 9th grades and has about 250 students. 

The course of study in the senior and junior high school are organized around 
the five major fields of educational interest, namely: English. Foreign Languages, 
Science, History and Mathematics. In addition to these, vocational work, 
manual training, home economics and commerce are also taught. Opportunity 
for work in music and the line arts is also offered. The music work deserves 
especial mention. Under the direction of the present director the work has 
reached a high degree of excellence. The school maintains at a high standard, 
a band, an orchestra and glee clubs for both boys and girls. A pupil with musical 
ability will find opportunity and encouragement to develop his talent. 

The junior high school program is arranged to give the pupil a large number 
of comparatively brief contacts with the field of education. In other words it 
proposes to give the students a sample of each subject that the senior high 
school has to offer. With this experience the student can enter the senior high 
school, knowing in a way his likes and dislikes, his special abilities, and with 
reasonable freedom of election select those lines of work which suit his interests 

- 202 ~ 



best. Especial mention should be made of the exceptional opportunity for 
work along lines of manual training and home economies which is open to the 
high school students. All the facilities of Stout arc- available for this work. 
giving it a range and equipment far beyond that found in the average public 
school. 

As proof of the quality of the high school work we point to the fact that the 

high school is on the accredited list of the North Central Association of Colleges. 
This rating allows its graduates to enter without examination any college or 
university in the 18 states comprising the Association. 

The first six grades are housed in four buildings distributed over the city so 
that no child is far from a grade school. With the completion this year of the 
new building in the Third Ward, all grade school buildings will he modern 
structures, embodying tin- best features of up-to-date school house construction. 
The- usual grade program is carried out by the regular grade teachers, who, in 
each of tin- subjects of music, art and physical training arc assisted by a specially 
trained supervisor. The health of the children is carefully guarded by the schools. 
A graduate nurse is a regular member of the teaching force. She visits each room 
practically every day. Contagious diseases are detected promptly and epi- 
demics prevented. Defects of eyes, ears, teeth and throat are discovered and 
recommendation for correction made to the parent. Undernourished children 
are detected and with the approval of the parents are given one feeding of milk 
each day at school. In addition, especially undernourished children are formed 
into nutrition classes which meet for dinner one day each week. Correct foods 
are emphasized at this weekly luncheon. In Menomonie parents can send their 
children to school with confidence that their health will not be jeopardized; 
rather that under the careful supervision the child has a chance to grow not 
Only mentally but physically. 

On tin- whole Menomonie Public Schools arc- a decided credit to the city. 
They could be better schools: in fact a virile public sentiment will make them 
better schools each year. The spirit of Senator Stout still lives in the- hearts 
of the- Menomonie citizens. And always their public schools will spell to their 
boys and girls the one big American word. Opportunity. 



I 



St. Paul's Lutheran School 

N CONNECTION with the general school we>rk. the St. Paul's Lutheran 
congregation, consisting of :><><) families, has considered it> highest duty to 
impart a liberal education in a Christian spirit te> the younger generation. For 
this purpose it has conducted for many years, a well organized parochial school 
of eight grades. It is the aim of the teachers to make the pupils entrusted to 
thei/Vare. healthy-minded by developing originality and by teaching activity. 
To this end the mechanical end is discarded to a certain extent, and the learner 
is given a clear understanding of the principles from which reason and judg- 
ment make the application and constitute the rule. 






The present school building was constructed in 1904, and it is a fine and 
very complete edifice. The teachers are normal graduates and have had many 
years' experience. 



St. Joseph's School 



AS EARLY as 1890 the members of the St. Joseph's parish, Menomonie, 
had felt the necessity of providing for a parochial school which was to 
give adequate religious training as well as secular instruction to their children. 
The rather modest frame building on Ninth street, lirst used for school purposes. 
soon proved insufficient and a good brick school was put up in 1901. This in 
turn was found n«> longer to answer the nerds of the growing parish, and the 

year 1912 saw the erection of the new St. Joseph's school facing Tenth Avenue. 

The parish school as it stands today is architecturally speaking, without 
doubt, <>ne of the finest school buildings in the city. It is a solid brick structure, 
two stories high and is modern in every way. The four class rooms are fully 
equipped throughout. In addition, the building contains a beautiful chapel, a 
society room with a kitchen attached, and a roomy basement with all modern 
facilities. Special attention has been paid to the tine heating and ventilating 
systems enjoyed by the school. 

The annual attendance varies between IK) and 125 pupils. For almost 
thirty years the members of the well known Teaching Community of the Fran- 
ciscan Sisters of La Crosse have had charge of the School. 

While the system of education followed at the St. Joseph's school aims at 
the symmetrical development of the religious and the moral sense together with 
the mental faculties of the pupils, every effort is being made to secure for them 
all-round, complete, well-balanced, up-to-date, elementary education. By har- 
monious and sympathetic co-operation, wherever possible, with the city schools, 
St. Joseph's school has been fortunate enough to make arrangements verv bene- 
ficial to its pupils. A special feature of this plan consists in this, that the children 
of the seventh and eighth grades spend one entire afternoon each week under 
the supervision of the Stout practice teachers. The practical results achieved 
by the children in both manual training and domestic science have been par- 
ticularly gratifying under this system of co-operation with Stout Institute. 

The present teaching force of the school consists of four teachers, namely: 
Si>ters Julitta, Gerald, Maura, and Mericia: the pastor. Rev. A. J. Dorrenbach. 
of St. Joseph's church, acting as principal. 

Dunn County Rural Normal School 

THIS school is one of the thirty-one training schools in the stale maintained 
for the training of teachers for teaching positions in country schools. It 
tits young people, largely from the rural sections, for those positions graded and 
ungraded up to the principalship of state graded schools of the first class. (Irad- 

- 204- 










. 






DUNN < ui my AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL AND DUNN COUNTY KtkAI. NORMAL S< HOOL 



uates of these schools arc accepted after reasonable experience in all public schools 
where state certificates arc not required. 

The Menomonie School was one of the tirst to be opened in September, 1899, 
being only a week younger than the oldest school of this type. Since ii- 
tablishmenl it has graduated 771 teachers. The number of teachers in the 
country from these graduates, usually run one hundred or more each year. 

It is equipped with a strong faculty of devoted teacher- who are specialists 
in the several lines of work laid out for them. In many cases special training 
and preparation having preceded appointment on the faculty. It is well equipped 
with apparatus including a cameragraph for moving pictures and a Stereopticon 
for lantern slide-. 

It maintains a one-year professional course for graduate- of four-year high 
schools. This consists of professional reviews with methods of teaching in the 
fundamental subjects taught in the elementary schools, together with courses 
in Theory, Pedagogy, Observation and actual teaching under expert guidance 
and supervision. Upon completion of the required course, certificate is issued 
to the graduates. It may be of one or two grade-, second or first, depending 
upon the grade or quality of work done in the course. These certificates qualify 
for three and five years respectively, with plans for renewal without cxamina- 






- 20; - 




THE BOWMAN MODEL SCHOOL 

tions by meeting conditions for professional improvement during the life of the 
certificate. The first grade is practically a life certificate on the plan of renewal 
for five year intervals. 

On September, 1924 there was opened in connection with County Normal, 
the Bowman Model School, which furnishes adequate opportunity for all to 
observe demonstration of methods and to do practice teaching under the most 
favorable conditions possible. This school is the out-standing feature of the 
work here and has already become firmly established. The building is thor- 
oughly modern in every particular and in equipment, and is fully adequate for 
every need. 

The Normal is housed in a special building situated in the midst of the 
Stout group. The rooms are cozy and comfortable, inviting the home spirit on 
every hand. The policy of the school is one calculated to invite growth on ini- 
tiative, self-direction and thoroughness to the ends of teaching. 

The school makes no charge for tuition to residents of Dunn County and 
all text books are furnished to students at a nominal rental. 

For other particulars, write. Miss Elizabeth Allen. Principal. Mcnomonie. 
Wisconsin. 



The Dunn County School of Agriculture 
and Domestic Economy 

THIS school is favorably located near Stout Institute, the City High School, 
the County Training School and the Memorial Library of the City of Me- 
nomonie. The aim of the school is to serve the country boys and girls, the 



- 206 - 













ONE SOURCE <>l MF.XoMoMK'S INDISTRIAI. I'OWKK 
Pkolo hy B flair Studio 

farmers and those interested in Agriculture and domestic economy. There is 
no tuition fee charged for residents of Dunn County and therefore the school 
is free to them. Residents of other counties pay a small tuition fee. 

Several courses are offered. A four year course in agriculture for hoys and 
a four year course in domestic economy for girls is given. Graduates from 
these courses may enter Stout Institute, the University of Wisconsin. Normal 
Schools and Colleges. Two year vocational courses in agriculture and domestic 
economy, and short courses of four months each for two winters are given to 
hoys and girls. In addition special courses in testing milk, feeds and feeding 
poultry, gardening, gas engines, automobiles and radio may he taken by anyone 
who wishes to enter. High school graduates may take a one-year course in 
agriculture and domestic economy. 

Besides the regular school work a great deal of extension work is done by 
the faculty. One member of the teaching force holds two weeks' courses in 
agriculture in different parts of the county for farmers and their families during 
tlie winter months. In summer he organizes dubs, in calf, pig, poultry, bee, 
corn, canning and grain projects and works on farms with the young people, 
as well as with the farmers who take projects under the Smith-Hughes Agri- 
cultural work. Other lines of extension work are testing milk and cream, testing 
soils, organizing cow testing associations, pure hred stock and grain associations, 
soil improvement associations, tile drainage work, aiding in selling pure hred 
stock and seeds, culling poultry Hocks, testing seed for germination and purity. 
Jesting soils and giving the amount of lime required. In addition many cir- 
culars are sent to the farmers and more than 2000 letters of information are- 
sent annually answering requests for information on farm suhjects. 









- 207 - 



The Stout Institute 

MKXOMONTK also has. beside her county, public and parochial schools, 
The Stout Institute. This institution represents an investment of over 
s 1 .00(1. ()()() for buildings and equipment. It is a state institution devoted en- 
tirely to the preparation of teachers of Household and Industrial Arts. Its 
graduates have taught in nearly every state in the Union, in Porto Rica and 
in Canada. 

The school had its inception in September 1890, when the late Senator 
J. II. Stout in an arrangement with the school board agreed to build a Manual 
Training building where the present Industrial Arts building now stands. In 
1897 the school buildings were destroyed by fire. New ones were immediately 
built. 

In 1908 the school was incorporated and became The Stout Institute. Alter 
Mr. StOUt's death the property was taken over by the state. There are now 
four buildings in the group; the Industrial Arts Building, Trades Building, House 
hold Arts Building and the Gymnasium and Natatorium. Besides there art- 
two dormitories for "iris, a practice Homemakers' cottage and an Infirmary. 

The Stout Institute <>tTer> two year, three year and four year courses in both 
schools. In the four vear course, graduates receive the Degree of Bachelor of 
Science in Industrial Arts or Household Arts according to the school in which 
the work is taken; graduates of the three year course receive the professional 
diploma; graduates of the two year course receive a certificate. The diploma, 
and in some states the Certificate, form the l>asis for the issuance of a teaching 
license. In Wisconsin a license i> issued and is for one year. This is renewable 
for another year. After these two years of successful teaching, a life certificate 
is issued. 

The enrollment of The Stout Institute has increased rapidly following the 
war period, and beginning with the summer session of 1921 it has operated on 
a I.") week year. With the usual holiday vacation ami a short reces> between 
the regular and summer sessions thi> virtually keeps the school open the entire 
\ear. The school vear now considered as being 45 weeks is made up of five 
9-week terms, one of which is the summer session. In the latter certain courses 
are operated on the semester basis t<> enable students to earn semester credits 
in courses when here only lor the summer. 



- 208- 










A PATHI WHAT BEU l^ IH>E> A I'ATII l«I>TO\V, 



- ->0(J - 









Autographs 

"./ few friends who understand me and 
yet remain my friends" 









"Friendship is a sacred knot which 
angels' hands have tied" 















"A pal loves, forgives, forgets, sympathizes, 
understands - - above all understands* 1